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No 62,579 





- . m .• 


out m a y^ar 
says Kinnock 

wmILS® 3 S? 100 * said that unclear 

JSET—- ** de »red out of Britain 
within 12 months of his coming to office 

•The Labour Party conference reject- 
ed pulling out of Nato and dosingaU 
Ub bases ^ including non-nuclear ones 


, .< £ . f'vwv 



• A proposal that privatized public 
assets should be renaffonalized without 
compensation was rejected (Page 4) 

• A future Labour government will 
one or more leading drug companies 
Into public ownership (Page 4) 

By Robin Oakley, Political Editor 

..i ■*"* 


.v • ■ 

1*1* i 

Mr Neil Kinnock, the La- 
bour leader, yesterday said 
nuclear weapons could be out 
or Britain within 12 months of 
a socialist government being 

He said a Labour govern- 
ment would consult American 
and European allies, but it was 
“highly unlikely" that freeing 
Britain of nuclear weapons 
would take the whole of one 

Mr Kinnock was speaking 
on Thames Television’s This 
Week programme just hours 
after his triumph on defence 
policy at the Labour con- 
ference. Much to his relief 
delegates voted against pulling 
Britain out of Nato or closing 
down all nuclear bases, includ- 
ing the non-nuclear ones. 

Mr Kinnock also cleared up 
speculation following Shadow 
Foreign Secretary Mr Denis 
Healey's remarks at the begin- 
ning of the week that it was 
“not inconceivable’’ that 
Britain’s European allies 
could persuade a Labour Gov- 
ernment to retain midear 
weapons on British soiL 

He repeated his pledge that 
a Labour government would 

allow die United States to 
maintain only conventional 
defence facilities in Britain. 

At the conference delegates 
voted to negotiate tough new 
terms with the United States 
for any of their bases allowed 
to stay in Britain. 

Attempts to commit Labour 
to withdraw from NATO, 
which would have made a 
nonsense of Mr Kin nock’s 
defence policy, failed by a 
margin of 5-1. But engineering 
workers leader Mr Bill Jordan 
was given a tough reception 
for a speech backing NATO. 
Other senior trade union fig- 
ures reaffirmed their intendon 
to fight until they had got 
Labour committed to dose 
down all American bases an A 
withdraw from the alliance 

Mr Alan Sapper of the 
ACTT said: “NATO is an 
attack organization. It is a 
contradiction in our policy 
which will have to be 

NUM leader Mr Arthur 
Scargill said it was 
“inconceivable" for Labour to 
remain m NATO after having 
reaffirmed a policy of uni- 
lateral nuclear disarmament. 

He would continue to cam- 
paign for the closedown of all 
American bases. 

Brtier attacks on the United 
Stales permeated yesterday's 
debate. Delegates criticised 
the American raid on Libya 
from British bases and warned 
that the same thing would 
happen under a Labour Gov- 
ernment unless right new con- 
trols were imposed. 

The conference passed a 
motion calling on a Labour 
Government to negotiate 
treaty terms to govern the 
maintenance of US military 
bases in Britain and to 
“ensure that no action can be 
planned, equipped for. or 
undertaken which is not to the 
direct wishes of the United 
Kingdom Government" 

After the debate Mr Davies 
began to dear up the un- 
certainty which still remains 
about bow Labour win nego- 
tiate the closedown of Ameri- 
can military bases and how 
long the process will take. He 
said it would be better done 
quickly and forecast that the 
process would be completed 
within 12 months. 

Leading article and letters, 
page 13. 


Tories unveil plan 
to restore morale 
and beat Labour 

By Philip Webster and Robin Oakley 

Conservative ministers are ing picture has emerged 
planning a series of morale- 
boosting speeches and 
announcements at their an- 
nua! conference next week 




• There is £28,000 to be 
won tomorrow in The 
Times Portfofio Gold 
competition — £24,000 
in the weekly 
competition because 
there has beerino 
winner for the past two 
weeks, together with 
the £4,000 daily prize. 

• There is £8*000 to be 
won today; doable the 
usual daily priee . 
because no one won 

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

Chess draw 

The 2 1 si game in the world 
chess championship match 
between champion Gary Kas- 
parov and Anatoly Karpov 
was drawn after Kasparov’s 
45lh move Page 2 


The Football League an- 
nounced a new sponsorship 
deal with the Today news- 

S per said to be worth arou nd 
million over- the next two 
■years Fage 34 

Defiant pair 

Two England cricketers are 
ready to defy a wanting that 
thev wav be barred from next 
vear’s wforld Cup by spending 
the winter in South Africa, 
playing and coaching Page 34 

times business 

Reserves hit 

Propping up the pound by the 

Bank of England has bitten 
into reserves of foreign cur- 
rency. The pound wished 
new. all-time lows Page 21 

Instant pensions 
rise promised 

By Richard Evans, Political Correspondent 

' • 1 TheLaboutRarty ran Into a J 
new political storm over its 
public spending plans last 
night after the annual con- 
ference in Blackpool commit- 
ted the next Labour 
government to massive in- 
creases for Britain’s nine-and- 
a-balf million pensioners. 

Delegates agreed 
overwhelmingly with a mo- 
tion calling -on the next gov- 
ernment to increase pensions 
immediately to not less than 
half of average earnings for a 
married couple mid not less 
than, a third for a single 
person.- . 

The present weekly pension 
.rates are £38.70 for a single 
person and £61.95 for a cou- 
ple. while average earnings are 
now more than £185 a week. 

Mr John Major, ihe new 
Minister for Social Security, 
seized upon the pledge and 
said it would cost an extra 
£16 billion a year — almost as 
much as the existing annual 
pension bill of £18.9 billion. 

Until, now. Labour has 
promised to raise pensions by 
£5 a week for a single person 
and £8 a week for couples, 
making up for Government 
“cuts" caused by breaking the 

link between pensions ; and 
earnings. Labour leaders have 
said those increases would be 
financed by reclaiming the 
£3.6 billion given in tax cuts 
to the top 5 per cent of salary 

But Mr • Meacher was | 
cheered yesterday as he gave 
his backing to the new deal for j 
pensioners. He also promised , 
Labour would restore the 
State Earnings Related Pen- 
sion Scheme “which in this ; 
next decade will double, I 
mean double, ihe real value of 
the pension". 

The pensions package, 
passed by 6,41 2,000 votes to 
3,000. also commits the next 
Labour government to: 

• Exempt pensioners . from 
standing' charges for gas, 
electricity, telephone and tele- 
vision licences; 

• Introduce a statutory free 
fare scheme on public trans- 
port foir all pensioners; 

• Doubling the lax free 
Christmas bonus to £20 and 
substantially increasing the 
death grant: 

• Producing a long-term strat- 
egy to reduce die ‘ male 
retirmemem age to 60. 

Three hurt as 
IRA mortars 
miss station 

An IRA mortar attack on 
the RUC station at the border 
village of Crossmaglen in 
Northern Ireland injured 
three people, including a 
child, last night 
The police station was dam- 
aged during the attack but. the 
casualties occurred when 
some of the mortars fell short. 

Simultaneously, an army 
observation post in the village 
square came under attack 
from automatic .gunfire but 
there were no casualties. 

The IRA later admitted 
responsibility. None of the 
civilians injured was reported 
to be seriously hurt. 

Betrayal led 
to capture, 
court told 

A farmer’s son who thought 
he bad committed the perfect 
murder when he shot dead 
five members ofhis family at a 
remote farmhouse was be- 
trayed by his girlfriend, a court 
heard yesterday. 

Jeremy Bamber, aged 25, 
killed his adoptive parents, his 
half-sister and her twin sons at 
the family home ar ToUeshunt 
D’Airy. Essex, a jury was lold 
at Chelmsford Crown Court. 

The murders were believed 
ai first by police to have been 
committed by his half-sister, 
the model Sheila CaffeD. 

Trial report, .page 3 

Security men lead away the gunman who tried to shoot Mr Rajiv Gandhi in Delhi yesterday. 

shoots at 

From Michael Hamlyn 

Mr Rajiv Gandhi the In- 
dian Prime Minister, yes- 
terday escaped unhurt from a 
carefully planned, but poorly 
executed assassination at- 
tempt. The attempt blew a 
massive hole m the image of 
the securiw forces as provid- 
ing near-foo! proof, 24-hour 
protection for him. 

The incident occurred when 
a young man witnesses said 
was aged around 20 and had a 
“rustic look”, began popping 
offshotsat the Prune Minister 
as be attended a prayer meet- 
ing at the memorial to 
Mahatama Gandhi. . 

The gunman had concealed 
himself overnight in the dense 
foliage covering a pergola 
alongside the path near the 
VIP gate to Rajgbat — the state 
memorial ground. As the VIPs 
assembled, he loosed off a shot 
from a home-made pistol, 
which fired 1 2-bore cartridges. 

People heard the bang, but 
saw no one, and none was 
hurt, so it was assumed to be a 
scooter backfiring or a cracker. 

The Home Minister. Mr 
Biila Singh, immediately or- 
dered a security man to find 
out what had happened. The 
security man replied after 
some time that there was 
nothing lo worry about. 

Continued on page 20, col 6 

aimed at preparing the party 
fora general election within 12 
months and regaining the 
initiative from the Labour 

Party planners are treating 
the conference as a pre-elec- 
tion gathering and are to 
unveil a number of issues - a 
continuing extension . of the 
privatization programme 
including the water industry, a 
cash boost in the national 
health service to reduce wail- 
ing lists, the first significant 
reverse in comprehensive 
education for 20 years, a 
British-led move to cut Euro- 
pean Community agricultural 
spending, new legislation to 
help council tenants, a fresh 
and strengthened commit- 
ment to rates reform and 
further measures to combat 
serious crime. 

A £350,000 advertising 
campaign is to be launched 
this weekend and will cany on 
through the conference and 
the following week. 

Ministers were ordered sev- 
eral weeks ago to plan for- 
ward-looking speeches 
containing headline- winning 
announcements. The follow- 

whai they are likely lo say in 
the Bournemouth conference 
debates which start next 

Homes and land: Mr John 
Patten, the Minister for Hous- 
ing, will outline plans for a 
“Right to Rent" campaign 
building on the success of the 
right-to-buy programme for 
council tenants. Bigger dis- 
counts for purchase may be 
unveiled.. He will spell out 
details of Rem Act changes to 
boost shared ownership 
schemes for first-time buyers 
and legislation to implement 
the Nugee report on the 
management of blocks of flats. 

Privatization: Mr Norman 
Lamom. Financial Secretary 
to the Treasuiy, will confirm 
plans to go ahead with the 
flotation of British Airways, 
Rolls-Royce and other state 
firms in the coming year, and 
will recommit the Tories to 
privatizing the water authori- 
ties - postponed three months 
ago - in the next Parliament. 

Education: Mr Kenneth 
Baker, the Secretary of State, 
will announce the likely 
establishment of 20 science 
schools in the inner cities with 
direct government funding 
and, it is hoped, with Sponsor- 

Continued on page 2, col 4 

Botha threats go 
against the grain 

From Christopher Thomas 

Furious Senate leaders yes- 
terday denounced as 
“despicable” a telephone call 
to farm-belt senators by Mr 
R-F.“Pik" Botha, the South 
African Foreign Minister, m 
which, he threatened to retali- 
ate if the Senate imposed new 
economic . sanctions on the 
Pretoria Government. 

The call was taken in the 
Republican cloakroom — a 
dub-like lounge — on Capitol 
Hill by Senator Jesse Helms, a 
right-winger from North Caro- 
lina, who is. perhaps South 
Africa’s ' staunchest ally in 

Mr Botha apparently said 
South Africa would ban im- 
ports of all American gram if 
sanctions were imposed and 
would, not handle US grain 
destined for neighbouring Af- 
rican countries. But if sanc- 
tions were not imposed. South 
Africa would more. than dou- 
ble imports of American grain 
in the coming year. 

i speaking about 
call yesten 

Mr Botha 

his US call yesterday 

Mr. Helms called two farm- 
belt senators td the telephone 
- Senator Charles Grass! ey, a 
Republican from Iowa, and 
Senator Edward Zorin sky. a 
Nebraska Democrat, Mr 
Helms said Mr Grassley “hap- 
pened to walk in" while Mr 
Botha was on the line. .There 
Continued on page 20,col 5 

Evidence points to Nazis in Australia 

Home News 2-5 

AW* i8 75 

Arts j . ,5> 
Births, deatte.- 
marriasrf „ 
Business 21-3* 
Coert 18 

Diary 1- 

MocannE 3* 
Sab Room § 
Science 18 
S?!rt^ 29-3134 
TV* Radio 33 
Weather 20 

*■ it * * * *• 

From Stephen Taylor 

New evidence that a 
number of Nazi war criminals 
— including Gestapo members 
who were involved in mass- 
acres - settled in Australia, 
will be investigated by a 
commission of inquiry which 
was set up after a national 
television show alleged early 
this year that ex-Nazis found 
refuge in Australia after the 
Second World War. 

A list given to Mr Bill. 
Havdcn. the Australia Foreign 
Minister, contains the .names 
of 40 suspected war criminals 
who came here in the 1940s,. 
with their present addresses. 
Mainly from Latvia and 


Lithuania, they are said to The disclosure wit] further 
have merged into Australian stimulate, claims that Austra- 
society. lia was used after the- war to re- 

Acconling to the Simon. seTl | e Nmis who had co-oper- 
Wiesemhal Centre, which pro- ■ ««* wth Allied intelligence, 
vided the list, they include the 
leader -of a murder squad in. 

Latvia which carried out the 
annihilation of the Jewish 
community in Liepaja. a 
member of a murder squad in . 

Riga, a platoon commander of 
the Latvian security police in- . 
volved in mass murders 
throughout Latvia and Byelo- 

Rabbi Marvin Hier of the 
Wiesenthal Centre said: 

“These police chiefs, heads 
of. concentration camps, peo- 
ple who had authority." 

He would not say how many, 
but described ■ the new 
information as “significant". 
He expects to submit his 
report by next month. 

Evidence was produced in • One dear and important 
Parliament last ffiyS in- 

1952 the US requested the * at ^ nolh, . nfi 10 do 

Menzies Government to give 
sanctuary to Klaus Barbie, 
known as the Butcher of 

Mr Hayden said yesterday 
that the new information 
given to him would be passed 
to the commission, headed by 
Mr Andrew Menzies. a former 

•Mr Menzies said some of 
the names were known to him. 

’ ' 


with the old bogey of Nazism 
in Australia — Croatian Fas- 

All the individuals on the 
new’ list were allegedly active 
in Latvia. Lithuania or Byelo- 
russia. Twenty are said to 
have been involved in mur- 
ders. Six were allegedly mem- 
bers of the Gestapo and others 
supposedly served with local 
security units and in concent- 
ration camps. 


16 % rise 

By Mark Dowd 
Education Reporter 

A Government-appointed 
independent inquiry yes- 
terday recommended a 16.4 
per cent pay increase for 
Scottish teachers, casting a 
shadow over the delicately 
poised talks on pay and con- 
ditions of teachers in England 
and Wales. 

The Scottish inquiry 
chaired by the former chair- 
man of Boots, Sir Peter Main, 
proposes that the increase be 
spread over 18 months to 
April 1988, but also proposes 
that up to 8.000 teachers to 
gain additional rises of be- 
tween 12 and 15 per cent when 
attaining the new grade of 
“senior teacher”. 

The 58 recommendations 
Include giving head teachers 
the power of veto over 
appointments and a new in- 
dependent review body to 
report on pay and conditions 
at two-yearly intervals. 

The Educational Institute of 
Scotland, which represents 
more than 80 per cent of 
teachers, gave a cautious re- 
sponse yesterday. 

Its general Secretary. Mr 
John Pollock, said that he was 
disiurbedby some of the 
recommendations made on 
conditions of service. A ballot 
will be held. 

The Secretary of State for 
Scotland. Mr Malcolm 
Rifkind. is expected to in- 
dicate how far the Govern- 
ment will go towards footing 
the extra pay bill of £90 mil- 
lion this year and £144 mil- 
lion next vear. within the next 
three weeks. 

The present arrangement in 
England and Wales offers 7 
per cent from January next 
year over an initial 12 month 


of NHS 

By Jill Sherman 

Mr Tony Newton, the 
newly-appointed health min- 
ister. has been put in charge of 
the National Health Service 
Management Board as part of 
a radical shake-up designed to 
give greater political control 
over the NHSL 
Mr Newton, now on honey- 
moon, will return as chairman 
of the NHS management 
board, replacing Mr Victor 
Paige, who resigned in June. 

He will be supported by Mr 
Len Peach, the present person- 
nel director who has been 
acting chairman for the last 
few months and will now 
become chief executive officer 
with the rank of second 
permanent secretary. 

But the most interesting 
appointment is that of the 
architect of tbe report which 
recommended the introduc- 
tion of general management 
into the NHS. Sir Roy Grif- 

Sir Roy. who is also manag- 
ing director of Sainsbuiy’s has 
been appointed deputy chief 
executive and * the 
Government’s adviser on 
NHS management with direct 
access to the Prime Minister. 

Mr Norman Fowler. Sec- 
retary of State for Social 
Services, said the changes 
would greatly strengthen the 
leadership of the NHS and 
enable the service to be im- 
proved further. “This is the 
strongest team we have put 
together on health", he said. 

. Mr Paige, who was chair- 
man of the Port of London 
Authority, was appointed 
NHS chairman in December 
1984, but resigned after only 
18 months in the job, 
complaining that he had not 
been given a free reign. 

Mr Fowler was at pains 
yesterday to stress that the 
management board should 
not and could not be consid- 
ered independent from politi- 
cal control Ministers had a 
duty to run the service 

The Institute of Health 
Services Management yes- 
terday welcomed the . new 
changes. “The appointments 
present a very interesting 
innovation and should both 
assist in the continuing 
development of managment 
standards in the NHS and the 
production of coherent health 
care policy by the 
department”, said IHSM 
president Mr Douglas Hague. 

The Royal College of Nurs- 
ing also supported the moves, 
saying that it had always felt 
the political as pea of the 
Health Minister’s role should 
not be separated from the 
funriton of the board. 

Mr Len Peach, on a salary of 
£56,800, is on secondment 
from IBM where he was 
direaor of personnel and cor- 
porate affairs. 

Last night health service 
unions condemned the new 

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Crewmen vote 
on ferry strike 

_ _ .. m min » .rA« UoAuial f Tirinai 

More than 1,200 members of tfce National Union of Sea- 
men employed by Sealrak are to be baHofcd today on strike 
s_ aMinct tfi» flinMdT S deasaon to cot 

Dial auuwjcu uj ** — ; , ; — ; , 

action in protest against the company s decision to cot 
nearly 500 jobs in the wake of a laager between it and 

nearly 500 jobs in the wake of a merger Dctween it ana 
Channel Island Ferries (Tim Jones writes). 

As crewmen on four of the company's ships contained 
sit-ins yesterday, the onion's S eaHn k port committee 
rhatmuwamdemned the “arbitrary dismissal” of 3lti of 
their members on the Channel Island sattngs. One muon 
official warned (he company that (here conk! be “a lot of 
bloodshed^ if they attempted to board the vessels. 

Mr Reger Wilkins, national secretary, conceded that 
strike acts®® at ports not directly affected aright be 
construed as unlawful secondary action bat said that the 
muon would dispute it 

Child gets £425,000 

Lauren Elliott, who was left paralysed in all her Limbs by 
a hospital blunder, won £425,000 agreed damages in the 
High Court yesterday. „ f 

Brain-damaged Lauren, now aged five, could live for 
another 20 years bat will always have the mind of a baby 
and need the constant support of her parents, Martin and 
Julie Elliott, both aged 37. 

The couple from Kings Langley, Hertfordshire, now have 
a healthy sou, but Mr Elliott, said: “We have never thought 
of parting with Lauren. She is helpless and just like a rag 
doll, bat we love her.” 

The South West Hertfordshire Health Authority 
aHin fttpd “negligent mismanagement of the mother during 
delivery of the baby” at Watford General Hospital 

in space 

Threat to 
800 jobs 

Britain could provide in- 
struments for future Soviet 
spacecraft, Mr Roy Gib* 
son, bead of the British 
National Space Centre, 
said yesterday on his re- 
turn from talks in Moscow. 

He said Britain will also 
provide experts for future 
Soviet planetary probes. 
“We may be the poor 
relation when it comes to 
space hardware, bat the 
Russians value our scien- 
tific standing my highly.” 

A group of British sci- 
entists is to be nominated 
to work on the planned 
Soviet probe to die Mar- 
tian moon, Pbobos. 

Eight handled jobs are in 
jeopardy at Coventry Cli- 
max, the fork-lift truck 
makers, which yesterday 
called in the receiver. 

The company, which was 
part of the BL group anti) 
privatized in 1981, has 
been affected by intense 
foreign competition and a 
big fire last week. 

Mr Ray Lissaman, a foil 
time official of the Amal- 
gamated Engineering 
Union, said: “We have 
been told the receiver has 
been called in, but we do 
not know yet whether 
everyone will be made 
redundant or not.” 

Gay book ban attack 

Attempts by ministers In ban from libraries the 
homosexual book, Jenny Uvts witk Eric and Martin, were 
criticized yesterday by Mr George Cunningham, Library 
Association chief executive. 

Mr Cunningham said Mr Kenneth Baker, Secretary of 
State for Education, and Mr Richard Lace, Minister for the 
Arts, shouM not try, “to dictate what Other people are al- 
lowed to read”. 

He compared their attitude to left-wi^ councils, such as 
Lambeth, south-west London, which withdrew Biggies and 
Enid Biyton books for alleged racism and sexism. 

Files case 
date set 

An application by the 
Manchester businessman 
Mr Kevin Taylor (right) for ji 
the release of confidential 
police files is to be heard by 
the High Court on October 

Mr Taylor, a friend of 
the deputy chief constable 
Mr John Stalker, wants 
access to information used 
to obtain a search warrant 
to enter bis home in Bury, 
Lancs, last May. 

Son ‘chooses to die’ 

Justin Stanton chose todie rather than leave his disabled 
mother, Mrs Zen Stanton, aged 43, when fire swept 
through their council house in Ellougb Road, Becdes, 
Suffolk, early yesterday morning. 

Mrs Jean Cook, who raised the alarm, said: “The house 
went np like a tinder box. But poor little Justin just 
wouldn't leave her side.” 

Mr George Stanton, father of Justin, aged 13, and three 
other children escaped. They were treated for shock. 

Police tactics 


irtc 111V1CO Wiuuuv ■> * - 

£ 250 m project to upgrade Fylingda les 

RvPM»n»«.nort construction that, resembles a - but, will enable to station development ^rticulariy y g? to I 

By Peter Davenport 

Defence Correspondent 

Work is expected to begin 
next year on a £250 million 
j programme to upgrade the 
missile early warning station 
at Fylingdales in North 

When completed and fully 
operational % 1991 it will 
have radically improved the 
tracking and detection cap- 
abilities of the station, and 
replaced the familiar three 
golf-ball radomes with a 

construction that resembles a 
sawn-off pyramid. 

The decision to go ahead 
was taken only after intensive 
discussions between officials 
in Whitehall and Washington 
to ensure that the work would 
not breach America's obliga- 
tions under the 1972 Anti- 
Ballistic Missile Treaty with 
the Soviet Union. 

The upgrading will not give 
any greater warning time of a 

missile attack- now up to 
eieht minutes depending from 
e the attack is launched 

Fraud trial 
juries stay 
in radical 

By Frances Gibb, Legal Affairs Correspondent 

The Government an- 
nounced yesterday it is to 
retain trial by jury for complex 
fraud cases and to shelve for 
the time being the key pro- 
posal of the Ro skill committee 
for a new frauds trial tribunal. 

But it is to proceed with 
most other main proposals of 
the committee as part of a £10 
million package of measures, 
including abolition of the 
defence right to challenge 
jurors and a radical overhaul 
of the rules of evidence and 

The revised rules wifi allow 
for live video links so that 

evidence can be taken directly request authorities abroad to 

from a witness abroad and be 
can be cross-examined. 

A new Serious Fraud Office ceedings here, for for docu- 
with wide investigative and ments to be produced. 

prosecution powers, to be 
staffed by all government 
departments now involved 
with tackling fraud , including 
the revenue departments, is to 
be created 

The office, to initiate and 
carry out big fraud investiga- 
tion alongside the police, will 
tackle about SO to 100 of the 
most serious fraud cases a 
year. At present such cases are 
handled by the Fraud In- 
vestigation Group, which will 
deal with the less serious 

The decision to keep the 
right of trial by jury has been 
foreshadowed. But the Gov- 
ernment also announced yes- 
terday its rejection of another 
controversial Roskill pro- 
posal, the obligatory disclo- 
sure by defence lawyers of 
their case before iriaL 

Mr David Meilor, Minister 
I of State at the Home Office, 
rejected the view that the 
Government bad been in- 
fluenced by political consid- 
erations during the run-up to a 
a general election. 

“No-one would want to 
remove jury trial from a major 
criminal offence lightly”, he 

The Government had de- the Serious Fraud Office, to be 
cided therefore to concentrate under the Attorney General in 

in the first instance on reform- 
ing trial procedures and ensur- 
ing that "jury trial is a viable 

proposition so intelligent peo- 
ple have a chance of reaching 
the right verdict”. 

The real difficulty with 

the way that the office of the 
Director of Public Prosecu- 
tions now operates. 

It will subsume all in- 
vestigating and prosecuting 
powers or the departmental 
officials, lawyers, accountants 

fraud, hesaid. was not that too and others who are part of it 
many people were acquitted; and work alongside the Metro- 

but that not enough cases were politan and City police com- 

comtog to trial. 

pany fraud department 

New riot squad ‘ready next year’ 

By Stewart Tendler, Grime Reporter 

A new police not squad, of the chequered career of the form the new units after the 
which will spring into action Special Patrol Group. Tours riots last autumn in Brixlon 
at IS minutes notice, will start or duty in the SPG, whose and Tottenham. He believes 
patrolling the streets of Lon- membership will form the the riots showed the need for a 
don within the next few core of the new groups, were highly trained riot squad. 

months. reduced to two years because _ A . „ ... , , 

Recruiting is underway and of the dangers of insularity. • “creasing number ot 
800 officers will have been The Yard argues that be- Pohcemen are quit- 

Officers call 
for return 
of hanging 

selected by the beginning of cause of the cost of training un § 
next year, say Scotland Yard the new groups the tours of 5™ 

next year, say Scotland Yard 

There will be eight units — 
one for each of the police 
areasThe officers and their 
commanders will stay together 
in the groups for four years. 

The formation of the units, 
announced earlier this year, is 


likely to create controversy 
and criticism in the aftermath 

the new groups the tours of 2”° movnn s. J" 1 _ 
duty will have to be quite long. 

The Yaid believes the training i^ued by Scotland Yard yes- 
itself will prevent problems, Icroay ' 
because the officers will be By the end of last mi 
taught considerable discipline Yard had lost 193 offi 
and a high level of prof- year. During the w 
essionalism. 1985, 1 18 officers tr 

Sir Kenneth Newman, from the London for 
Commissioner of the Metro- years ago the figure wa 
politan Police, decided to 44 moves. 

riots last autumn in Brixlon of capital punish 
and Tottenham. He believes leagues mourned 
the riots showed the need for a Olds, the Londoi 
highly trained riot squad. pied In an armed 

• An increasing number of ^SSJxvmK' 
London policemen are quit- „ 
ting the Metropolitan Police i 

and moving to provincial P « 2 

A senior police commander 
yesterday called for the return 
of capital punishment as col- 
leagues mourned for PC Philip 
Olds, the London officer crip- 
pled In an armed robbery, who 

By the end of last month the | 
Yard had lost 193 officers this ; 

overcome his injuries PC 
Olds, aged 34. is thought to 
have died from an overdose of 
drugs at his home in Pinner, 
west LoodoiLA post-mortem 
examination is being carried 
out today. 

Yesterday delegates to the 

year. During the whole of annual conference of the Po- 
1985, 118 officers transfered lice Superintendents' Assockh 

1985, 118 officers transfered 
from the London force. Five 
years ago the figure was a mere 
44 moves. 



lice Superintendents' Associa- 
tion at Harrogate stood in 
silent tribute. ' 

Shortly afterwards during a 
debate on crminal legislation 
Chief SupL Bernard King, a 
London officer, told the con- 
ference that the death penalty 
should be re-introduced not 
only for murder but also other 
offences involving firearms 
and drag trafficking. 

-but will enable the station developments. hS Su*aw' '10 to to Mr 

to trade a greater number of submarine-launched missies fe h L Ridley Secretary of 
objects, n Sk quickly sod and multiple waiWKi N«*ota K J™S^SJSniL 

^Wt^cccovera®^ S muM delay ihc sen of 

with 360 degree coverage. ons. mean that the threat has Mate to ji_ v starI of 
Since tte early 1960’s changed. The present radars which cmMOon wc sum 
Fylingdales. set in the North are more than 20 yearaold and the programme. 

Yorkshire - Moots National are becoming mcnrasmgly The Parfcs planning 
Phrk, has been one of three difficult and expensive ro cornm j l j e e meets next week 
sites which have provided maintain. and it will be recommended to 

cover against strategic ballistic send the ministry proposals to 

missile»nack on Western plough the fa*l«r Mr Sdley, asking him to 
Europe and North America. Defence does not have to seek threre is no possible 

The others are at Clear in planning permission for S j le and insisting 

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The frauds trial tribunal 
may be re-examined in the 
future in the light of the 
success of the other reforms. 

Among changes to the strict 
and sometimes archaic rules 
of evidence which have at 
times hindered fraud prosecu- 
tion are: new rules so docu- 
ments can “speak for 
themselves" without the need 
for a witness always to be 
present At the moment even 
such items as cheques, letters 
and memoranda have to be 
“spoken for” in court. 

Second, there wifi be a new 
procedure enabling courts to 

have evidence taken on 
commission for use in pro- 

Third, juries will be helped 
by charts and schedules sum- 
marizing evidence. 

Court procedures are also to 
be overhauled in line with the 
Roskill report. Prosecutors 
will be able to transfer serious 
or complex fraud cases direct 
to the crown court for trial 
without committal proceed- 
ings before magistrates. 

Mr Peter Robeson arriving at Ballybay District Court. 

MP’s £50,000 bail quashed 

From David Sapsted, in Ballybay, Eire 

Judges will also have power 
to order preparatory hearings 
in open court to clarify issues 
in a case, decide points of law 
and make orders to simplify 

The Government has ac- 
cepted the dissenting minority 
report of one RoskiU commit- 
tee member, Mr Waiter 
Merricks. that there should 
not be obligatory disclosure by 
the defence of its case. Instead 
both sides will disclose only a 
case outline. The line of 
defence will not be dislosed to 
the jury except with the de- 
fence consent or leave of the 

It has refected the Roskill 
proposal for a monitoring 
body, a fraud commission, but 
is going instead for its pro- 
posal for an “umbrella” body, 

Mr Peter Robinson, deputy 
leader of the Democratic 
Unionist Party, was yesterday 
released from custody hr the 
Irish Republic after a High 
Court jndge In Dublin quashed 
a £50,000 bail demand im- 
posed earlier in die day by a 
local justice. 

The surety had been set by 
Mr Peter ConneHan when the 
East Belfast MP, appeared in 
Ballybay District Court, Co 
M(Maghan, to face seven addi- 
tional charges arising out of 
the “invasion” of the republic 
by “loyalists” in early August 

Although the State Pros- 
ecutor said he was happy for 
the MP to be released on the 
£10,000 bail set for the four 
original charges arising from 
the incident, Mr Connellan 
decided the new charges 
should carry an additional 

Among the new charges were 
two of assault, which cany 
maximum jail sentences of two 

Mr Robinson, sitting along- 
side DUP leader, die Rev Ian 
Paisley, was shaken by the 
bail demand. 

his legal representatives ap- 
pealed against the bail de- 
mand in tire High Court in 

A new hearing was set for 
October 30 in Ballybay. 

After being freed, the MP 
commented: “We have 

Mr Paisley, labelling the reached tire state of foree. We 

hearing “totally outrageous” 
and a travesty of justice, said 
the sureties could not possibly 
be obtained from anyone In tire 

now have II charges concocted 
because they decided to throw 
the book at someone prepared 
to defy the Anglo-Irish 

Republic — as stipulated by agreement.” 

Mr Robinson no— faces six 

“condemning tire signatories 
to an early grave by an IRA 

It then looked as (bough Mr 
Robinson would have to spend 
five days in Mountjoy Prison 
in Dublin while he awaited his 
next court appearance in 
Gastiebfamey on Tuesday. 

However, while he was held 

£1,000 personal baO pins 1 imder aimed guard at tire 
£50,000 in local sureties, small courtroom in Ballybay, 

CPSA will rerun 
poll won by left 

staff still 

By Urn Jones 

The right-dominated na- 
tional executive committee of 
the largest Civil Service union 
will order a rerun of the 
election for general secretary 
when it meets next week. 

The Electoral Reform Soci- 
ety, which has been investigat- 
ing breaches of ballot reg- 
ulations. has recommended a 
new poll. Civil and Public 
Services Association sources 

Its report details widespread 
irregularities in the election 
this year in which Mr John 
Macreadie. a supporter of 
Militant Tendency, defeated 
Mr John Ellis, the moderate 
deputy general secretary, by 
121 votes. 

Union members have al- 
leged the Militant controlled 
branches put undue pressure 
on members to vote for Mr 
Macreadie, held meetings 
when they knew Mr Ellis's 
supporters would be unable to 
attend and “hung around” 
ballot boxes in an intimidat- 
ing way. 

At some offices only Mr 
Macreadje's election literature 
was available, it was said. 
Some meetings were or- 
ganized in such a way that ail 
the votes were in favour of Mr 
Macreadie. In one Ministry of 
Defence branch, it is alleged 
that only eight out of 415 
members voted, most in fa- 
vour of the two defeated 

It is understood that the 
society found that in a 
substantial majority of alleged 
breaches of regulations took 
place but that many were only 
minor. Most serious breaches 
are put down to human error. 

In spite of claims by mod- 
erates, it is understood the 
report by the Electoral Reform 
Society makes no mention of 
ballot rigging. Officers of the 
society visited more than 200 
branches investigating in- 
dividual complaints and did 
not target offices where Mili- 
tant is powerful- 

Officials of the society, who 
spent almost two months on 
their inquiry, are angry that 
details of their report have 
been leaked.- They had re- 
leased only two copies, one to 
Mrs Marion Chambers, the 
union’s right wing president 
and the other to Mr David 
Bourne, the CPSA’s indepen- 
dent returning officer, who 
will decide first whether the 
ballot should be rerun. 

Yesterday, Mr Ellis said 
that, as the “cheated 
candidate” he welcomed the 
report and forecast that he 
would win a “properly con- 
ducted election.” 

But Mr Macreadie, who has 
claimed that the right wing of 
the union had put pressure on 
the society to recommend a | 
new election maintained that | 
as for as he was concerned be : 
was still the general secretary. 


By Hugh Clayton 

The local government la- 
bour force has continued to 
grow in spite of the spring 
abolition of seven of the 
largest councils, including the 
Greater London CounciL. 

The latest official figures for 
council employees throughout 
England show an increase of 
more than 6,000 jobs in the 
workforce of almost two mil- 
lion in the 1 2 months to June. 

In March, Mr Kenneth 
Baker, who was then Secretary 
of State for the Environment, 
complained that the man- 
power figures showed “dis- 
turbing signs of rising”. 

The figures are a measure of 
the Government's success in 
curbing local authority spend- 
ing because two-thuds of cur- 
rent as opposed to capital 
spending by councils goes 
towards wages. 

By June, the total had risen 
to 1.9 million, the highest 
June figure for five years. 
There was a continuing rise in 
council social services staff 
partly in response to new 
legislative demands on local 
government But the number 
of police cadets continued to 
fall, to only 337,000 compared 
with more than a million three 
years ago. 

The municipal press is full 
of advertisements for jobs 
including several senior posts. 

of several hundred exceptionally 
fine and medium quality, handmade 

Tories unveil strategy to boost party morale 

fine and medium quality, handmade 


Continued from page 1 


md amors from the man I mp orunt weaving centres of tho East. Included are many antiques, sflfcs. 
kaGms. nom x to and other unusual hams, not generally to be found on the home martwt 
TNs merch a n dise b the property of a number of principel tfireet impor te rs in the UIC. which tea been 
-dewed from H.M. Customs & Excise bond, to be efispoaed of n nominal or no reserve for bisnecfiata 
cash realisation. 

Every hem guaranteed authentic. Expert advice avaftabte at time of viewing. 

To be tr an sfer r e d from bonded warehouses end offered at the: 


The R i c hmond HM Hotel English Speaking Union 

146/150 Richmond H9 Dartmouth House 

Richmond, Surrey 37 Charles St W1 

{Adjacent to Chesterfield Hotel) 

ON: SUN.. OCT. 5th. 11.30am ON: SUN.. OCT. 5th, 3pm 

Viewing from 10.30am day of sale Viewing from 12 noon day of sab 

AUCTIONEERS NOTE: Owing to the urgency of realising immediate cadi, these items are being 
offered under instructions to ensure complete disposal. 


ship from local firms. They 
will offer an initially broad 
curriculum to pupils aged 1 1- 
18, with increasing specializa- 
tion In science, technology, 
business studies and craft 

Trade and industry: Mr 
Paul Channon. the Secretary 
of State, after his department's 
difficult year on Westland and 
British Leyfand, is to an- 
nounce plans for new con- 
sumer legislation in the next 
session of Pari lament to pro- 
i tect shoppers against the 
1 misleading labelling of goods 
and bogus sale offers, 
i Energy*. Mr Peter Wajker, 
i the Secretary of Staley is 

expected to announce that 
inquiries for the British Gas 
privatization are coming in at 

the rate of 90.000 a day. 
Transport: Mr John Moore, 

Transport: Mr John Moore, 
the Secretary of State, will 
announce that the bus de- 
regulation programme, pre- 
dicted by critics as a disaster, 
has turned out to be a major 
success with public subsidies 
cut massively in many 
authorities, particularly Lan- 
cashire and Greater Manches- 
ter, white routes have been 
maintained. He will disclose 
that he has won French sup- 
port for his bid to get lower 
European air fores. 

Health: Mr Norman 
Fowler. Secreiajy of- State for 
Social Services, is exacted to 

unveil further moves in his 
campaign to restore con- 
fidence in the NHS. one of the 
Prime Minister's priority ar- 
eas. Moves to cut waiting fists, 
particularly in London hos- 
pitals. are likely. 

Local government: Mr 
Nicholas Ridley, Secretary of 
State for the Environment, a 
keen privatizes is expected to 
unveil a plan to compel local 
authorities to put more work 
out to open tender, for exam- 
ple refuse collection and ve- 
hicle maintenance. 

Law and order: Mr Douglas 
Hurd, the Home Secretary, 
will outline new criminal jus- 
tice legislation, giving powers 
to seize criminals' assets. ^ 

World Chess 

puts paid 
to Karpov 

From Raymond Keene 
Chess Correspondent 



23 Rxtfl RdB 

24 FW8+ QnB 

1 d4 




3 Nf3 



S ^ 


6 BdZ 


7 Bd2 






10 Bc3 


11 Nxd7 


12 NdZ 


13 e4 


14 bxc4 
1$ Ret 

16 Qc2 

17 Nfl 
16 Ne3 

20 BkcS 

21 Nxc4 

22 Radi 

25 M Qdi 
2602 Qxt£ 
27 Nxb2 16 
28(3 OT 

29 8(1 Bb 5 
30KJ2 • Ke6 

31 Bc4+ m 

32 Ke3 (Cd7 
33(4 m 
34 BqB tfi 
35W3 tiff 

36 KM cSf 

37 Kd Bc6 

38 ME -Nb6 
39B03 MaS 

40 Kd3 Mfi 

41 BcZ Bb6d 

42KC3 Na W 

43 Kd2 o4 
44e5ch fxe5 
45 Ne4ch KbB 

Draw agreed 

charges of malfckms damage, 
two of causing actual boduy 
ham, one of unlawful assem- 
bly, and two more serious 
assault offences involving 
Irish police officers. 

The charges came after a 
cross-bonier incursion by 
about 150 “loyalists”. It was 
intended to highlight ineffec- 
tual border security. 


to be given 


Food and fanning Mr Mi- 
Chad Jopfing, Minister of 
Agriculture, Fisheries and 
Food, will explain his {flans to 
cut surpluses and get continu- 
ing price restraint during his 
current presidency of the 
Council of European 
Agricultural Ministers. 

Employment Lord Young 
of Graffbam will announce 
new measures to help the long- 
term unemployed. 

Economic policy: Mr 
Lawson will say that he ex- 
pects inflation to remain at the 
present underlying rate of 
around 3.23 per cent the 
lowest for 20 years. Growth 
next year is expected to be 
faster tban forecast at the time 
of the last Budget. 


* 1 4 



The adjourned iwetny-finj 
game of the world chess 
championship was drawn 
terday after a further ■ (bar 
moves following a surprising 
counterattack by Gary Kara, 
arov. which neutralized 
Anatoly Karpov's winning 

On Wednesday the general 
belief was that Kasparov 
could hold a draw. Nevisth* 
less, the scattered nature 
black's pawns seemed to in- 
dicatc that Karpov would be 
able to probe for many hours 
in an attempt to win. 

Kasparov spent 12 minutes 
on his sealed move4l...Bfc5+, 
an excellent and active idea 
which inaugurated a surpris- 
ing counterattack cutting 
through the Gordian knot m 
white's incipient pressure. 

The score is now level on 
10 1 /: points. 

The two players have now 
played 93 games against each 
other at world title level, each 
scoring 12 wins and 69 draws. 
Moves (Karpov 

i.L? aw*' 

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^ u *••••»• ^ -.v 

■win Nee 

By Jonathan MUIer 
Media Correspondent 

Two million copies, of 
Sportsweek are to be grt® 
away this weekend and a 
million more next week in an 
attempt .to increase: ti* 
circulation of the month-old 


— teiw i b q ii 

-HI * 


Readers of The People; the 
Sunday newspaper which , is 
also owned by Mr Robert 
Maxwell, will receive a 32- 
page sample copy of Sports- 
week included with their own 

paper. .. 

The giveaway comes amidst 
criticism of Sporlsweek from 
some advertising executives, 
who complain that sales are 
far below target and that the 
editorial content is weak. 

But speculation . that 
Sportsweek will be converted 
into a Sunday supplement and 
routinely given away, to rrad* 
ers of The People and uw 
Sunday Mirror was firmly 
denied by Mirror Group 
Newspapers. _ 

The company has refused to 
disclose circulation figures. 
Advertising agencies, who are 
evaluating the magazine on 
die basis of its content, are npt 
yet convinced that Mr Max- 
well has a winner. 

“The product is exciting 
visually but the content is not 
sufficiently newsy to create tte 
demand they need every week 
lo make them a proper 
business,” Mr Richard 
Hawke, a deputy media direc- 
tor of MeCann-Erickswte saw. 
• A High Com judge y»* 
terday ordered two, pint 
union officials to -appear be- 
fore him and apologize for a 
"flagrant” contempt of court 

Mr Maxwell, Mirror Group 
chairman, had asked Mr Jus- 
tice Mars-Jones to dismiss a 
sequestration action brought 
against the two men and theft 
union, the National Graphical 
Association, after a dispute 
was settled by negotiation. 

Butthe judge said he was * 
little unhappy” about allowing 
the contempt proeedings to be 
dropped so easily. 

Mr Maxwell obtained ' 
injunction against two Mmof 
Group graphic drape! team* 
to stop them inducing 
breaches .of contract W 
organizing chapel meetings* 1 
working hours. a 

Contempt of court proceed" 
ings were brought after, a 
meeting was held fast mtiaw- 
without warning, in d efiaip 
of the order. 


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Five were ‘carefully and calculatedly’ murdered, jury told 

Son ‘slaughtered A 

family to inherit s 

£ 463,000 estate’ r^trS--.gtBL^ 

p ar , By Michael HorsneD 

Bamber^slaiiSlJL ’ J J ere ,i ny He told an officer that his 
roembers of hi^fw5 d - r L ve ^dier had telephoned him at 
point 22 rifle 3 home and said: “Please come 

£4 36, 000 inheriranrv. o 0VCT - Yota* sister has gone 

fooledpoii?e ^ crazy and has got a gun.” 

sister had Th™ m a statement he told 

murder Ivf K wlSbS? 1 , ma ^ police that Sheila, a divorcee 

n, lin j . . —iiuiiLtu mass 

a court was^Sd a history of mental 

Bm , ahiess - been a “paranoid 

killings at schizophrenic” who had 

»ar ToIle«h?«B? ai Tv!? debts, a drug problem and was 

SetLhiSSJ 1 “ violent to her chiWren. 

T>t th e w ?° ®“d He added that his sister was 

strayed t0 ,^ ered 5 a “ tiutler i” who ctaimed to be 

Si i J?S )teeaiKl Jte Virgm Maiy andJoan of 

lH^f 1 ^ hojTeDd pus Days after the Amends of 
cnScMinwi. d^ant dgh- his family, with police believ- 
ouse house at White ing that Sheila had committed 

was ^ told to suicide after the murders, Mr 
rdaTwhPn C ^ 0Wn yes “ B^ber started to spend 
>enprf hCn the muf der tnal money, staying at de luxe 
n . . hotels in Eastbourne and 

Bamber, immacu- Amsterdam with his 
'y dressed in a blue suit girtfriend, Julie Mugford. 
t™^*V>y?*™*x** But relationship 

roughout the day, pleaded deteriorated and Miss 

,W'\" . * 

rid >■*' 



n .I**' V.V ! “• 

p>i * 1 * 

a month after the 

M-nes « his panSfCi 

Tolleshunt D’Arey in 
Ekm, his girlfriend, wtm had 

fevS e h tmih 10 hendf ' 

^traytti him to the police and 
her was arrested. 

IdlHnL 510 ^ °f* e horrendous 
jtonngs at the elegant dgh- 

tocnih century house at White 
*to“se Farm was told to 
Chelmsford Crown Court yes- 
tojjay when the murder Vial 

I-,.. , ' iiiiuuu;u- 

“toty dressed in a blue suit 
and unmoved by the evidence 
throughout the day, pleaded 
not guihy to killing his adop- 
tive father Nevill Bamber, a 
Jr aged 61; his adoptive 
mother June, also 61; his 
ck^T* Ashton model 

Sheila “BambT CaffeD, aged 
27, and her twin sons Nicholas 
totd DsmieL, aged six. 

All five were shot at the 
house on the 300-acre farm in 
toe early hours of August 7, 

Mr Anthony Arfidge, QC 
tor the prosecution, told the 
jury of seven men and five 
women that the family was 
“carefully and calcnlatetfly” 

Mrs Bamber had sev- 
en gtmshot wounds 
including one be- 
tween the eyes 

Mugford, aged 20, an educa- 
tion student at Goldsmith 
College, eventually went to the 
police on September 7. 

Mr Arlidgs said: “It is not 
an exaggeration to say she was 
besotted with him. Bnt on 
September 7 she told police 
that Jeremy Bamber bad con- 

steughtered with a sCTte of “tatarUJi msponsibility 
shots to the head after Mr . XT 

Bamber had wounded and 
beaten up his father, a wealthy 
magistrate and farmer. 

Twenty-five shots were 
fired from the point 22 semi- 
automatic Anschtuz rifle, IS 
from close range, and each 
found their mark. 

Only the twins, shot in their 
beds as they slept, were un- 
aware of the attack. 

After allegedly committing 
the cold-blooded tailings Mr 
Bamber left his mother’s blue 
covered Bible by the side of 

The couple met in Novem- 
ber 1983 and in the following 
April Miss Mugford began to 
spend much of her lime at his 
home, which was owned by 
his parents. 

Mrs Bamber. a strongly 
religious woman who served 
as a local church warden, 
disapproved and called her a 

Bamber allegedly told his 
girlfriend how he hated his 
parents and wanted to get rid 
of them. 

But when Miss Mugford 

his sister’s body and with the suggested that he “cleared 
rifle across heir chest, and out”, Bamber replied that he 
returned to his home -in the had too much to lose. At 
hamlet ofGokihanger near by Easter 1985 he told Miss 
where be telephoned police. ' MogforcFs mother that he had 

beard his own mother was 
considering altering her will in 
favour of the twins. 

Mr Arlidge said; “From the 
beginning be was trying, 
according to Miss Mugford, to 
commit the perfect murder, a 
murder that would not be 

After discarding a plan to 
sedate his parents, shoot them 
and set fixe to the house 
because the insurance cover 
was too low, he devised a 
second plan. 

That was to stage the 
killings himself and make it 
look as if his sister had 
committed the crime because 
she was mad. 

He tokl Miss Mugford that 
he had found a way to get in 
and out of the bouse without 
trace, leaving through a 
kitchen window which would 
appear to have then been shut 
from the inside due to the 
design of the catch. 

Mr Arlidge: “On the morn- 
ing before the murders he 
phoned his girlfriend in Lewi- 
sham, south London, and said 
he had been on the tractor and 
had been thinking of the 
murders and decided it would 
be tonight or never. She told 
him not to be so stupid.” 

At 3am, possibly before 
ringing the police to relay the 
bogus message from bis father, 
he rang her again and said: 
“Bye honey, I love you lots.” 

Miss Mugford was allowed 
to join Mr Bamber at his 
home in Head Street, 
Goklhanger, hours after the 
murders had been committed. 

There they embraced in 
private and, said Mr Arlidge, 
“Miss Mugford’s account is 
that he chuckled and said ‘I 
should have been an actor”*. 

Later that day when she 
asked him be pretended that 
he had hired a friend called 
Matthew McDonald for 
£2,000 to cany out the raur- • 
dersfor him. 

Mr Arlidge added: “As days 
passed her loyalty became 
more strained and at one 
point in a restaurant he said be 
had no feelings about the 
killings and agreed there must 
be something wrong with 
him.” • • 

More train Need for breast 
/ er jj5f s cancer expertise 

for Dales 

Services to reopened sta- 
tions on the Settle to Carlisle 
.line, which runs through, the 
Yorkshire Dales National 

- Park and has been under 

- threat of closure, are to be 
' almost doubled. 

L . British Rail said yesterday 
that five trains a day will 
travel in each direction from 
next May if a consortium of 
local authorities provides 

Jewellery fine 

Abdel Abu-Anzeb, a Jor- 

* danian millionaire who 

* admitted stealing costume 
jewellery worth £1 16.85 from 
Marks & Spencer in Oxford 
Street, London, was yesterday 
fined £800 by Marlborough 

! Street magistrates. 

Skipper fired 

1 The skipper whose ship 
.sliced the end off Southend 
pier, causing £2 million dam- 
age, has been dismissed. JM 
Knight, of Rochester, Kent, 

- said they could no longer 
employ Mr Frank Boyd, who 

-had admitted falling asleep 
.. before the crash. 

Murder trial 

.. Mrs Heather Arnold, aged 
■49 a teacher, of Orchard Way, 

- Wktbury, Wiltshire, was yes- 
'terday committed for .trial 
V- accused ofkilling.a college. 

Mrs Jeanne Sutcliffe, aged 39,- 
--and her baby daughter Heidi, 
*at their home in The Butts. 

-WestburyJast ApriL 

Officer bailed 

Bryn Masterman, a t^json 
officer aged 47 from Lincoln 

■ ^magistrates. 

By Jill Sherman 

A nationwide programme 
for screening women for 
breast cancer must be backed 
up by professional expertise in 
diagnosing and treating it a 
specialist said in London 

Professor Pal Forrest regius 
professor of clinical surgery at 
Edinburgh University, 
emphasized that many more 
surgeons, radiologists and 
pathologists would need to be 
trained in the management of 
the disease before a successful 
programme could be 

Professor Forrest is chairing 
a government working party 
studying the implications of 
setting up such a programme. 

“To introduce a second-rate 
programme must be studi- 
ously avoided. Only 25 of the 
1,000 surgeons in Britain are 
dedicated to the management 
of breast cancer. Only a hand- 
ful of pathologists provide a 
cytology service and only 35 
radiologists belong to a 

mammography association,” 
he said. 

Professor Forrest said there ; 
were only eight centres : 
throughout the country with ^ 
skills in mammograpbic 
screening, and more than 100 
district health authorities and 
boards bad no 
mammographic facilities. 

He pointed to evidence 
from two studies in New York 
and Sweden that the early 
detection of breast cancer by 
mammography had resulted 
in a significant reduction in 

Breast cancer cases reported 
to diagnostic clinics in Britain 
were still huge: and advanced. 
By contrast 90 per cent of the 
tumours reported in Sweden 
were under 2cm in size. 
Professor Forrest said. 

In most parts of Britain 
patients were still being 
treated by mastectomy with- 
out counselling and were not 
aware of treatment options, he 

Midwives reject new 
scheme for training 

By a Staff Reporter 

The Royal College of Mid- 
wives has dashed head-on 
with the nursing profession by 
refusing to accept proposals to 
introduce a standard training 
programme foraD nurses and 

• The proposals are contained 
in a report called Project 2000, 
issued for consultation earlier 
this year by the the midwives’ 
United Kingdom Central 
Council. It suggests a three- 
year training period starring 
with a Common Foundation 
Programme (CFP) for two 
years, followed by specializa- 
tion in the third. 

Miss Ruth Ashton, general 
secretary of the RCM. said: 
“The college is unable to give 
its unreserved support for the 
proposals contained in Project 
2000. We do not believe that 
midwifery t rainin g based on 
the two-year CFP is the proper 
way to. prepare midwives for 
their role.” 

Miss Ashton said it was 
essential to retain the present 
18-month course for reg- 
istered nurses in general care, 
aiding that the college antici- 
pated that would continue to 
be the main entry route to 
midwifery in the future. 

aies. i - — — 

New BBC series looks at sex 

By Gavin Bell, Arts Correspondent 

. ^ cflimle suffering homosexual who has founded 

Probte®i t a self-help gr«.p 1« people 
d. O'* ,lke g ? t .. p < * affected by Aids, talks of fean 

and soggy “““S ^ and to derate several of rejection, pain and death, 

I den« fro® a lack of „ to caressing and and gives a warning that the 

IgeandslulL _ virw coaid strike anybody. 

S ex problems, from^l^baiirs impotence a seffhelp group for people 

'obserred, are like more time refoSng affected by Aids, talks of feara 

togetfrer!ai»d to devote several of rejection, pain airf death, 
they all derive from a lac* m rogeurc*. ^ ssilI g ^ and gives a warning that the 

S^^^SwnbyMr MM-! vinjaadd^Oe anybody. 

- The analogy intercourse. Mr Frank Ash, a av-pro- 

’ Paul Brown, ^ ^^toa^fllustrated by said actors lad been 

first of eight of the couple, played by nsedm sereralof the pro- 
"sbown on BBC2 which e«unr the recom- bwarott ww felt 

•• foe why ** * *■* Sf®P te vnftaedjo d«s- 

J naturally perfect. aJAMgb it muaw sa ^ sdQBS ces tbeff soul problems on 

may be e JSoreseen resute, telf*™ nugfo be «m»verti 

The series, begnuung cann* West Midlands and not represeutatn*- 

^ “Wednesday, d*«g« ££ SSe. whose husband tad Mr Mike^ .Weatheriey. the 

• me why ** ■ MJ. tSnfones. ^ pre P2l I to A *~ 

J naturally perfect, «J*oogh it wuaw so ^ sdoas ^ their sonml problems on 

may be perfectly"^ JnSfve mrfbreseen resuite, tetewsion migfo be Ktrovert, 
The series, beginning canna West Midlands and not represeutatn*- 

““Wednesday, disci»s« raj- wbese husband tad Mr Mike Weatherley, the 

-mateprobl® 111 ® jj" to massage her producer, saidrt was foeritable 

^nntMtoe. homosexual rela- u*JJ rv“^, --- enmewtat that some viewers would find 

the series offensive. “Yoo can’t 

SSSart- - * tlsSSS - He “ SjStvM 


0m- : ' ’1 

. .j£ 


European 6 court’ ’ 
for air fares 
disputes proposed;: 

By Harvey Elliott, Air Correspondent ", 

Former model Sheila CaffeQ with her twin sons Nicholas, left, and DanieL 


Jeremy Bamber, accused of killing bis adoptive parents, Nevill and June Bamber. 

After the couple continued 
to argue on different occasions 
Mr Bamber went to France 
and was arrested after return- 
ing from St Tropez on 
September 29 and was charged 
with the murders. 

Earlier Mr Arlidge said that 
Mr Bamber was due to inherit 
£436,000 from his parents if 
the entire estate went to him 
in the event of his sister’s 

On the evening before the 
murders Mr Bamber claimed 
to police that he had loaded 
the rifle, which was kept in the 
gun cupboard near bis father's 
office, in order to shoot rab- 
bits but had not fired a shot. 
The rifle was unloaded and 
left by Mr Bamber. 

When he telephoned police 
the next morning to tell them 
of the emergency at his 
father's house he was told to 
meet officers at White House 

Farm. They overtook him on 
the way and realized that he 
was not driving fast to the 

Police broke into the locked 
house by forcing a scullery 
door and found a scene of 
disarray in the kitchen where 
the body of Mr Bamber senior 

The phone was off the hook, 
the mantlepiece scarred, prob- 
ably by a rifle butt, a 
lampshade lay broken on the 
floor and the dead man's 
watch was found underneath 
the rug. 

Mr Arfidge said that it 
appeared Mr Bamber senior 
had been injured by the rifle 

Eight gunshot wounds were 
found oh him including two to 
the right side of the head and 
two close together on the 
forehead after Mr Bamber had 

allegedly wounded, beaten 
and then finished him off. 

Upstairs Daniel lay in bed 
with five gunshot wounds in 
the head and Nicholas with 

In another bedroom Mrs 
Bamber had seven gunshot 
wounds including one be- 
tween the eyes and one to the 
right hand side of the head 
after apparently staggering 
around the room before being 
finished off. 

Sheila was lying dead on the 
far side of the room with two 
gunshot wounds to the neck, 
one of which injured her 

Forensic scientists discov- 
ered later that she had a 
tranquillizing drug in her liver 
and traces of cannabis which 
may have been taken some 
days before. 

The trial continues today. 

A proposal for a European 
tribunal to arbitrate in dis- 
putes between airlines over air 
fares will be put to the 12 EEC 
transport ministers meeting in 
London today. 

Under the scheme any air- 
line, or country, which feels 
aggrieved about the fares be- 
ing charged by its competitors 
would be able to appeal to the 
tribunal, whose decision 
would be binding. 

The need for the tribunal, 
which would be made up of 
one official from each country 
in dispute, plus a neutral 
party, comes filter an agree- 
ment which is almost certain 
to be reached on liberalizing 
European air fares. The agree- 
ment will allow for various 
zones, within which any air- 
line would be able to fix its 
own fare levels. 

The fares, called discount 
and deep discount, would be 
subject to three types of 
restrictions, drawn from three 
separate lists, controlling the 
type of passengers eligible for 
cheaper fares, such as students 
and pensioners, the length of 
stay and the time of day the 
flight is taken. Airlines could 
*‘mi\-and-match" by choosing 

Riot youth 
to 7 years 

The first person to be i 
convicted of involvement in 
last year's Tottenham riots 
was sentenced 10 seven years’ 
youth custody at the Central 
Criminal Court yesterday. 

Simon MacMinn. aged 19. a 
mechanic, of Liston Road. 
Tottenham, north London, 
who was married last week, 
was con sic ted of affray and 
burglary at a supermarket on 
the Broadwater Farm estate. 
The jury rejected bis plea that 
confessions made to the police 
were fabricated. 

Judg: Denison. QC, said: 
“You took part in the worst 
outbreak of violent public 
disorder that this country has , 
seen for many, many years” 

A total of 61 people are still 
^ to be tried on charges arising 
from the riot, including six 
people accused of the murder 
of Police Constable Keith 

any one category from up to a 
dozen in each list. 

While the problem of a 
more liberal fare structure 
within Europe is thought to be 
close 10 a suecesful agreement! 
the transport ministers' meet- 
ing will not have the power to 
formally pul it into effect. : 

They are believed to be 
ready ’to make a positive 
recommendation for final ap» 
provai next month, although 
there are still disagreement} 
over the question of the 
number of seats on any route 
which individual countries 
can offer for sale. 

Many existing bilateral 
agreements provide a 50 per 
cent share for each country*- 
The European Commission 
has proposed that this should 
be amended to allow one 
country up to 75 per cent ofafl 
seats available. 

Some member countries 
want the difference to be no 
more than 45 to 55 per cent. 

Whatever the result, the 
meeting is the most positive 
step so (hr in freeing Europe 
from the strict regime of 
controls imposed on aviation 
within the community. 

School 4 is 
over fees 

By Mark Ellis 

A Spanish hanker has taken 
a London private school to 
court for alleged discrimina- 
tion -against foreigners over 
the payment of school fees. 

Sehor Jose Carballo. general 
manager of the London 
branch of the Bilbao Bank, 
claimed the £S00-a-term 
Thomas* Day Schools in Lon- 
don was in breach of the Race 
Relations Act. 1976. for insist- 
ing he should pay two terms' 
fees in advance instead of the 
single payment from British 

Westminster County Court 
heard yesterday Senor Car- 
ballo sent his daughters to the 
school and was outraged when 
asked to pay the extra fees. 

The school claims its fees 
i policy is based on residency 
and not nationality to avoid 
problems when people take 
away their children at short 
notice The hearing continues. 



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Big majority 
in favour of 
arms policy 

Defence • Welfare State • Nationalization • Local councils 

' ' 

The Labour Parly’s 
determination to pursue its 
non-nuclear defence policy 
within the framework of the 
North Atlantic Treaty 
Organization, as set out by Mr 
Neil Kinnock in his speech on 
Tuesday, was well and truly 
confirmed in Blackpool 

In a card vote, delegates, 
mainly from the unions, re- 
jected by 5.411. (XX) votes to 

1.033.000 a composite mo- 
tion. moved by Bristol West 
constituency, advocating 
withdrawal from Nato as a 
step towards a European 
nuclear free zone. 

That resolution had also 

% If we are serious 
about unilateralism 
the military bases 
must be removed 9 

sought withdrawal of all 
United Slates military bases, 
whether nuclear, conventional 
or communications, from 
British soil and waters. This 
was also the main demand of 
another composite motion, 
moved by Canliff Central and 
rejected by 5.209.000 votes to 

There was a similar five to 
one majority, but this time in 
favour, of an Amalgamated 
Lin ion of Engineering 
Workers' motion reaffirming 
the policy of support for Nato 
and the UN peacekeeping 
role. It called on the next 
Labour Government to nego- 
tiate treaty terms to govern the 
maintenance of US military 
bases in the UK. The voting 
was 5.417.000 votes for and 

1.023.000 against. 

Also carried, this time by 

5.268.000 votes to 1.087.000, 
was a Richmond (North York- 
shire) composite motion deal- 
ing mainly with disarmament 
matters. It called for an im- 
mediate end to British nucleai 
tests, arms exports and British 
participation in the strategic 
defence initiative. 

Finally, an emergency mo- 
tion protesting about pending 
redundancies in the royal 

dockyards and calling for their 
return to public ownership 
•was agreed to. 

Mr Job Owen Jones, par- 
liamentary candidate for Car- 
diff Central, calling for the 
removal of all US military 
bases from British soil said 
the existence of foreign bases 
on American soil would be an 
affront to US national pride. 

Congressmen would not 
stand idly by while Wash- 
ington civil servants handed 
over territory and allowed a 
foreign nation the right to start 
a war from its territory with- 
out guaranteeing as much as a 
“by your leave". 

Mr Bill Millar, Glasgow. 
CathcarL who seconded, said 
they had a duty to re-examine, 
not renegotiate, their position 
in relation to US bases. If they 
were serious about their uni- 
lateralism the military bases 
must be removed 

Miss Anne Lemon, Bristol 
West, moving the resolution 
calling for Britain's with- 
drawal from Nato, said the 
function of that organization 
was to link British and Euro- 
pean foreign policies with that 
of the US. 

Mr John Mason, Blaenau 
Gwent, seconding, said the 
security of the British people 
would remain in the balance 
while this country stayed in 
Nato. Britain would continue 
to contribute to the threat of 
nuclear war. 

As the next prime minister 
Mr Kinnock must tell 
“Ram bo" Reagan and his Star 
Wars cast to keep out of 
British politics. By leaving 
Nato this country could de- 
velop policies for the British 
people which were just and 

Mr Bill Jordan, president of 
the AEU, moved the motion 
calling for negotiations to 
govern the maintenance of US 
military bases in Britain . He 
said it was as well to remem- 
ber that the Soviet Union 
made 88 million Europeans an 
offer of membership they 
could not refuse. The Warsaw 
Pact was bom and member- 
ship was for life. 

As a trade unionist he asked 

The Labour leader Mr Neil Kinnock leading by a head at Blackpool yesterday while Mrs Glenys Kinnock “shies away" 

from the prospect of a confrontation with Flint * 


conference: “Are you really 
saying we should offer the 
people who crush trade unions 
in Poland and bomb villages 
in Afghanistan a strike-free 
deal?” Balanced verifiable 
arms cootrol and disarma- 
ment was the path to a stable 

The Nato shield had given 
Europe 37 years of peace and 
the British electorate de- 
manded support for the 

Mr Alan Ranger, Bury St 
Edmunds, seconding, said 
there were three American 
bases in his constituency 
containing chemical as well as 

# Policy is one of the 
most radical present- 
ed to the electorate 9 

nuclear weapons. A treaty 
must be negotiated or. if 
necessary, forced upon the 
special relationship with the 
US. For such a treaty to be 
effective it must be verifiable. 

Mr Steve Hoyland, Rich- 
mond (Yorkshire), moving 
the disarmament resolution 
calling for an immediate end 
to British nuclear tests, arms 
exports and British participa- 
tion in the strategic defence 
initiative, said that above all 
they must convince the Bnush 
people of the validity of the 

moral argument against pour- 
ing scarce resources down the 
drain into non-productive 
weapons of destruction. 

Mr Colin Gray, Glasgow, 
Garscadden, said tney must 
campaign with one voice on a 
non-nuclear policy. They 
could not tolerate ill-timed or 
ill-conceived remarks at elec- 
tion time which could damage 
their prospects. 

Mr Bill Morris, deputy 
general secretary. Transport 
and General Workers’ Union, 
moved an emergency motion 
attacking privatization of 
Devonport and Rosyth. 

He said that catastrophe 
faced those yards. The emer- 
gency was not an act of God 
but was entirely woman- 
made, an act of a Tory 
Government as devastating as 
any natural disaster. 

Government folly would 
gravely damage the national 
interest but the Tories were 
silent on defence, he said. 
Only the Labour Party and 
trade unions cared about the 
defence of Great Britain, and 
were the true patriots. 

Mr Denzil Davies. MP for 
Llanelli and Labour spokes- 
man on defence and disarma- 
ment said the party's policy 
for defence was one of the 
most radical ever presented to 
the British electorate: it chal- 
lenged the orthodoxy of the 

military and the propaganda 
of right and mapped out a 
sensible defence strategy as 
Britain entered the twenty- 
first century. 

“But we will only win and 
carry it through after the next 
election if we are united in the 
policy. We cannot afford the 
luxury of picking and chosing 
whatever group or part of the 
party we belong to. The policy 
stands as whole. If it does not, 
it falls and we fell with it" 

Mr Alex Kitson, NEC and 
deputy general secretary, 
TGWU, said the party was 
now united behind the policy 
established in 1984. That in- 
cluded the cancellation of the 

6 It will help redace 
the arms race and 
movement towards a 
nuclear free world 9 

£12,000 million Trident, the 
decommissioning of the old 
clapped out Polaris, sending 
back the US-owned and con- 
trolled cruise missiles and 
securing the removal of all 
other nuclear weapons from 
this country. That was a firm 

The decommissioning 
would lead to a missile for 
missile reduction by the 
Soviet Union, which would 
help reduce the arms race and 
the move towards a nuclear 

free Europe and nuclear free 

The party hoped the pro- 
posed meeting in Iceland 
would produce not just words 
but action. 

The Conservatives were 
planning big cuts to make way 
for Trident which was a threat 
to the jobs of thousands of 
workers in the defence in- 
dustries as well as to the 
country’s survival. 

Labour would use the say- 
ings from Trident to maintain 
die role of conventional de- 
fences and would stop the 
Conservative policy of selling 
arms to dictators such as 
Pinochet All arms would be 
under stria political control. 

The party was united in the 
essential need to establish a 
non-nuclear, non-prolifera- 
tion policy in Europe which 
would contribute to Europe 
asserting its own interests, not 
becoming a new super power 
which would only make the 
situation worse, and to work 
for a new detante and 
disarmament between East 
and West 

It must use its international 
role in Nato and in the UN a 
positive way to work for a new 
detante between Nato and the 
Warsaw Paa leading to the 
mutual dissolution of those 
two blocs and the introduction 
of a new. all European non- 
nuclear system. 


wage a 

As one of its highest prior- 
ities, the next Labour govern- 
ment would introduce -a 
statutory minimum wage. Mr 
Roy Hattersley. deputy leader 
and shadow Chancellor, told 
the conference during its de- 
bate on low pay. 

He said that he did not 
pretend it could be done 
quickly or that the party could 
stipulate the level at which it 
would be introduced. But it 
would not be a Trojan horse 
for a statutory incomes 

Calling for a renewed 
partnership between industry, 
the unions and the Govern- 
ment. he said that if they stuck 
to the old pattern and old 
conventions all they would 
achieve was the same level of 
poverty at a higher level of 

He gave a warning that to 
make promises about what the 
level of the statutory mini- 
mum wage would be in the 
first year of a Labour govern- 
ment would be offering prom- 
ises that nobody believed _ 

Mr Garfield Davies. Union 
of Shop. Distributive and 
Allied Workers, successfully 
moving the composite motion 
calling on a Labour govern- 
ment to legislate fora national 
minimum wage, said that low 
pay existed because the La- 
bour Party had not done 
enough about it and the Tories 
had done much worse by 
deliberate intention. 

Miss Anne Davis. National 
Union of Labour and Socialist 
Clubs, said that women had 
suffered far worse than men 
under the Government. Of the 
eight million low paid, six 
million were women. 


pledge to 
rate rebels 

A Labour government 
would lift the surcharges and 
disqualifications imposed on 
local councillors, Mr David 
BIunketL for the NEC said 
when he replied to the debate 
on local government. 

They would do more for 
them, he said, than they had 
when they let down the Clay 
Cross councillors years ago. 

“We shall ensure that the 
Lambeth councillors are not 
forgotten. I hope that every- 
one will help raise money to 
pay for the surcharge to stop 
them being bankrupted. Help 
them and the Liverpool coun- 
cillors who go to the House of 
Lords in January." 

Conference remitted to the 
NEC a resolution recognizing 
that the Greater London 
Council and metropolitan 
councils need not be recreated 
in their old form. Miss 
Christine Blake, Chingford, 
seconding, said it was ridicu- 
lous that a city the size of 
London had no directly- 
elected authority to deal with 
planning policy. The Metro- 
politan Police was the only 
force which was not account- 
able to a local committee 

The other motion before 
conference was carried. 
Moved by Miss Joyce 
Winsett, president of Nupe. 

It called on the next Labour 
government to return all pri- 
vatized services to direct la- 
bour. deny the Audit 
Commission the ability ro 
remove elected councillors 
and abolish the concept of 
persona] liability, remove 
repressive central government 
control over councils' capital 
spending and reform local 
government finance. 


Violence ‘no solution’ 

A motion condemning the 
Anglo-Irish accord as “yet 
another attempt to impose an 
internal settlement” and re- 
inforce the partition, was re- 
jected by a big majority. 

The motion, from Hackney 
North and Sioke Newington, 
supported unconditional self- 
determination for the Irish, 
reaffirmed support for a 
united Ireland and called on 
the next Labour government 
to terminate British sov- 

ereignty and withdraw mili- 

ranl? 1 as an urgent priority. 
Voting was 4.408.000 to 

Miss Nadine Finch, moving 
the motion, said that although 
Sinn Fein won 59 seats in 
Northern Ireland local elec- 
tions they were prevented 
from taking their seats. Why 
did the party support Mrs 
Thatcher on Ireland. but not 
in any other area? 

Mr Peter Archer. Labour 
spokesman on Northern Ire- 
land. said ihat violence could 
not bring about a peaceful 
united Ireland. There had to 
be a strategy for a transition 
and they could not have that 
without talking to the Irish 


‘No compensation 9 call is rejected 

The proposal that public 
assets privatized by the 
Conservative Government 
should be renalionalized with- 
out compensation was re- 
jected without a card vote. 

A national executive 
committee policy document 
on social ownership setting 
priorities for bringing public 
utilities, key industries and 
finance into public ownership 
was carried on a show of 
hands, after Mr Roy 
Hattersley. deputy leader of 
the party, for the NEC, said 
that the document replaced a 
one-line slogan with a detailed 
programme, which an incom- 
ing Labour government would 
put into effect 
Mr John Smith, MP. chief 
spokesman on trade and in- 
dustry, said that the NEC 
proposals were both radical 
and practical radical because 
they proposed to bring back 
into public ownership the 
largest industries with 
privatization of British 
Telecom and British Gas and 
practical because it could and 
would be done by the next 
Labour government 
They had to tackle priorities 
and were selecting the public 
utilities because they needed 
social ownership of tele- 
comunications when 20 per 
cent still had no access to a 

‘A genuine shift of wealth 9 

Key decisions about 
people's jobs, lives and 
communities were made not in 
Parliament but in the board- 
rooms of multi-national 
corporations. Mr David 
Blank ett leader of Sheffield 
City Council, said when he 
introduced the Labour Party 
document on social ownership. 

The party intended to bring 
about not merely a change in 
the boundaries of ownership 
but a genuine shift in the 
balance of wealth and power. 

The document, which was 
carried overwhelmingly at the 
conclusion of the debate on 
motions about social owner- 
ship. sets out proposals for 
ensuring that British Telecom, 
gas and water are fully socially 

It proposes the establish- 
ment of a British Investment 
Bank and British Savings 
Bank to ensure a significant 
socially-owned presence in the 
financial sector, and the set- 
ting up of British Enterprise, a 
holding company, which will 
establish new, socially-owned 
companies and enter into joint 
ventures with the private 

Mr Blunkett said that Mrs 
Thatcher was dedicated to a 
mission to remove the values 
of co-operation and mutuality, 
the collective community ap- 
proach which had built up the 
industries, services and the 
kind of caring society Labour 
was attempting to defend. 

The Prime Minister's atti- 
tude was best summed up by 
words spoken a few years ago: 
“Capitalism gives to each and 
every one of us the opportunity 
if we only seize it with both 

This was a betting shop 
economy with Nigel Lawson as 
the bookies' runner. It was a 
society where people were 
encouraged simply to make on 
the Stock Exchange. 

“We have political 
advertisements on television 
which encourage us to believe 
that by giving away what 
already belongs to us we widen 
and share our wealth and our 
ownership. It is a mockery." 

TSB depositors were en- 
couraged to take shares and 
make overnight a 100 per cent 
profit simply by being in the 
right place at the right time. 
“What sort of ethics and 

values do we give to oar 
children and grandchildren 
when they see that attempting 
to get a job is belittled r 

If Labour's values were so 
good and it believed that 
spreading democracy and 
accountability through social 
ownership was the right way 
forward, why had it not con- 
vinced the bulk of the popula- 
tion? It was because the way 
the nationalized industries 
were operated had been al- 
lowed to become centralized 
and bureaucratized. 

Should the Conservatives 
ever have the opportunity to 
re-mtroduce their proposals to 
take one of the most central 
natural assets, the production 
and distribution of the water 
supply, back into private 
ownership, in his view Labour 
should take it back without 

But the party was not 
committed to that, or to refus- 
ing to give compensation, for a 
very good reason: the peas km 
fund and small shareholders 
and the need to win over 
people to Labour's view rather 
than punish them. 

telephone and they wanted to 
stop the folly of British 
Telecom buying equipment 
from non-British suppliers. 

They proposed a new state 
holding company which could 
take public ownership into 
new areas and industries 
which were being neglected. 
They proposed support for 
local enterprise and for the 
first time gave a detailed plan 
for wholehearted support for 
workers' co-operatives. 

Mr Hattersley said that the 
policy statement was based on 
three related principles and 
the NEC wanted no doubt 
about it to exist among dele- 
gates or outside. 

The balance of the mixed 
economy had to be changed to 
increase substantially the so- 
cially-owned sector; no single 
form of social ownership was 
right for every industry and 

“The third principle is that 
we are serious about social 
ownership and have replaced 
a one-line slogan about na- 
tionalization with practical 
policies which the next La- 
bour government can and will 
put into operation." 

The classic nationalization 
state corporation centrally 
owned and niri was one of the 
forms of social ownership and 
was right for the public util- 
ities. That was why they 
reaffirmed their commitment 
to renationalize British 
Telecom and British Gas, but 
to those who called for im- 
mediate renationalization of 
everything the Tories had 
privatized, he said there were 
more important things than 
spending three or four leg- 
islative days taking the 
Glcneagles Hotel back into the 
public sector. 

They needed more com- 
panies owned and run by 
those who worked in ibenu 
more co-operatives; more of 
the municipal enterprises 
which had been one of tiie few 
areas of economic success in 
the past seven years. They had 
to give local authorities the 
right, the power, and the 
finance to invest in and own 
companies within their areas 
to give a massive boost to 
democracy and employment 

That would make a . for 
bigger hole in the private 
sector than an Art of Par- 
liament setting up another 
London-based central body. 
Their policy was to have more 
social ownership in new firms 
rim by workers and consumers 
within regions and not from 
London, social ownership re- 
inforced by a British enter- 
prise company with strategic 
slakes in key industries. 


and old 
to get 

A series of pledges to in- 
crease payments to pension- 
ers, the long-term 
unemployed and other groups, 
were given by Mr Michael 
Meacfaer. opposition spokes- 
man on health and social 
security and a member of the 
national executive committee, 
when he replied to a debate on 
the welfare state. 

The conference carried by 

6.412.000 votes to 3,000, a 
majority of 6,409,000, a 
Transport and General 
Workers' Union motion 
promising that the manifesto 
for the next election would 
contain an immediate 
commitment to increase state 
pensions to not less titan half 
of average earnings for a 
married couple and not less 
than one third for single 

The majority ensures the 
pensions pledge is automati- 
cally official party policy on 
which the next election mani- 
festo is drawn up. 

Mr Meacher said that the 
Tories had cut the pension by 
£5 a week by breaking the link 
with earnings. “We mil, as an 
immediate priority, restore 
that by increasing the single 
person pension by £5 a week 
and the married pension by £8 
a week. We will restore 
Labour’s State Earnings Re- 
lated Pension Scheme (Serps). 
the best deal the pensioner has 
ever had and which in the next 
decade will double the real 
value of the pension." 

A second resolution was 
calling for a reduction in the 
retirement age for men to 60 
was remitted to the NEC for 
further consideration, after 
Mr Meacher had pointed out 
that while this was a longer- 
term objective, it could not be 
done immediately at a cost of 
more £2,500 million. 

In a further card vote which 
constituted another manifesto 
item, a motion was carried 
committing a Labour govern- 
ment to the immediate repeal 
of this year’s Social Security 
Act which is due to come into 
force in 1988. The voting was 

6.319.000 votes to 173.000, 
majority of 6.146,000. 

Mr Meacher said that never 
again would they allow the 
social security system to be 
used as a weapon . of malice 
against workers in dispute like 
the £1 7 a week deducted from. 
miners to tiy . to force them 
into submission. 

Labour's priority for the 
unemployed was jobs, but in 
the interim they would pay the 
long-term unemployed the 
higher rate of benefit, an extra 
£12 a week. 

Mr Ron Todd, general sec- 
retary of the TGWU, moving 
the resolution, said that July’s 
increase in pensions of 40p a 
week was the smallest in 
memory. Since 1 979 pension- 
ers had been felling behind. 

He wanted standing charges 
for electricity, gas and tele- 
phones abolished for pension- 
ers. He wanted a commitment 
to free transport for old people 
and a regular tax-free Christ- 
mas bonus and an increase in 
the death grant In the long 
term he wanted retirement at 



Pledge to 
cut cost 
of drugs 

A future Labour govern- 
ment was committed to take 
one or more drug companies 
into public ownership to pro- 
vide generic drugs cheaply for 
the National Health Service, 
in a resolution carried by 

5.540.000 to 801.000. 

The resolution also de- 
manded an end to all cutbacks 
in NHS financing and the 
allocation of more resources; 
ending low pay for health 
service workers and the sack- 
ing of private contractors. 

Miss Sarah Stephens, Eo- 
des. proposing, said that the 
profits of drugs companies 
were being allowed to in- 
crease. while, wages and work- 
ing conditions for health 
service workers were being 
attacked by the Government 

Mr Dand WHfiams. Conf- 
ederation of Health Service 
Employees, agreed to remit a 
resolution which included a 
call for the public ownership 
of all companies manufac- 
turing artificial limbs, wheel- 
chairs and ancillary 
equipment for the disabled. 

Mrs Margaret Beck ett , MP 
for Derby .South, asking for; 
that remission on behalf of the 
national executive committee; 
said it would pre-empt a 
working party which would be 
producing a report on the 
future of the health service. • 

| v ;• 

Geoffrey Smith 

This has been the first 
Labour conference for years 
♦iiat has bees more concerned 
to look outward than to look 

We hare become accus- 
tomed. to conferences domi- 
nated by internecine strife, by 
battles between left and 
between a bdeagured h_ 
diip aid extr emist rebels. 

But a party obsessed wit h its 
own internal straggles never 
looks credible as a potential 
government, and the prevail- 
ing mood within, the Labour 

Party at this time is a 
determination to get hack into 

So this has been a .con- 
ference with an overriding 
purpose: to demonstrate to the 
conn try that it has at tost 
sorted Itself out. 

We have been presented 
with the spectacle of a party 
cinder firm leadership, reject- 
ing extremism, hugely mated 
on policy and able to contain 
the differences that do remain 
with a bit Of careful fudging. 

Wider interests 
given priority 

Today’s agenda 

The final session of con- 
ference this morning will con- 
sider party -campaigns, 
transport policy, the state of 
the shipbuilding indnstryand 
a other items of business sot 
taken on previbos.days. 

Conference reports by Alan Wood, Robert Morgan, John Winder, Anthony Hodges and Howard Underwood 

Mott of the high points of 
the week have contrib u ted to 
this impression. The quiet 
departure hfMflbat without a 
final stand seemed to sym- 
bolize the recognition by the 
extreme lea that the game was 
up within foe party. The 
national executive committee 
elections indicated a shift in 
the balance of power, not just 

Mr Neil Kmnock’s speech 
demonstrated his grip over the 
party, or rather the reception 
.of his speech did so. To my 
mind, it was not so nodi that 
foe speech evoked applause 
which established Us control, 
as that such rapturous ap- 
plause for a moderate speech 
showed that he had estab- 
lished Us control already. 

The large measure of agree- 
ment displayed over policy 
does' not mean that members 
of the party have suddenly and 
miraculously ceased to differ. 

It is rather that they have 
for foe moment deckled to give 
priority to their wider political 
Interests. So foe most serums 
conflicts have been kept dis- 
creetly out of.ttght 

That is the mark of a party 
seriously in pursuit of power. 
But for how long can Labour 
presave this discretion?' I 
think probably until after the 
electioa. - 

If foal is lost, then I suspect 
that foe shattered expecta- 
tions wiH releases new wave of 
fratricide. If there is a lung 
Parliament then foe party may 
well be tugged in different 

The unity that has now been 
achieved is essentially on foe 
terms of die soft left. That foe 
hard left has been poshed to * 
the periphery of the con-! 
ference has been evident 

Its power within the party ■ 
has certainly not been elimi- 
nated with the expulsion of 
Militant but fashions do mat- 
ter within political parties and 
foe hard loft is at this moment 
out of festoon to the Labour.' 
Party. Bnt foe right has lost 1 
influence as well. . .. ‘ 

Soft is in a double sense the * 
new Kinnock model font is 
now on display. The party’s 
electoral standing win, I am 
sure, benefit from the more 
seemly way in which ft has . 
conducted itself at Blackpool. 
Bat what of its policies? 

Defence stand 
poses liability 

I -suspect that Labour - 
spokesmen will still have a ; 
good deal of explaining to do . 
about their plans for social ’ 
ownership, for controftmg the 
economy, for establishing 
their spending priorities and 
paying for their programme. 
Then there is defence. ' * ’ 

The one development to this 
conference season that surely 
cannot be to die Eking of 
Labour strategists is foe way . 
m which foe defence issue has~ 
cooe hack to foe top of the ! 
poltical agenda. 

Only a few weeks ago the 
more thoughtful Conservatives : 
were fearful that defence 
would hot figme as prom- 
ioendy at foe next ejection as t 
it did at foe last. Now, as much «■ 
because of' what happened -at I 
the Social Democratic Party - 
and Liberal conferences as . 
because of events - at, Black- - 
pook'ft is a hot issue again. 

- No election is simply a re-; ; 
ran of foe previous <me qnd ft 
is necessary to watch for any * 


Labour would have one fiabfl- “ 
ity to fighting a campaign oa 
defence. ■- ■ 

If all the members; of the - 
shadow Cabinet were puton a * 
JJedetector Ido out drink there 
would be a majority for 
Labour’s present defeoct poi- 

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Higher risk of bladder 

cancer at Sellafield 

shown in deaths study 

_ n,rT» . T 

Exposure to low doses of 

.cry. which adds to the Hst of 

fcncw^ to 
oe induced bv radiation 

sSdf ofh m ,nf most dmiI ®^ 

14 qfe mvesli eation covered 
ioi’Z. who had 

woiked at the Sellafield plaS 

FuHs >na * ° f BriIish N “ cl =* 

cnIrif,iI; ndl, l g!aISOCOnf ' rma 

condition known as the 
healthy worker effect” 

. Wh,le was a small 
increase in deaths from can- 
cers known to be induced by 
radiation, the deaths from all 
ojner types of tumours were 
lower than for Uie general 

JSrSK?*' lhe workere * 

Sellafield had a death rate that 
was 2 per cent less than the 
general population and 9 per 
cent less than for Cumbria. 

By Pearce Wright, Science Editor 

The death rate from can- was found that 2JJ77 had died. 

cers. in particular, was 5 per 
cent less ibr the general 
population and 3 per cent 
than for Cumbria. 

The results of the studv. by 
Dr Peter Smith and Dr Alison 
Douglas, of the London 
School of Hygiene and Tropi- 
cal. Medicine, are to be pub- 
lished today in the British 
Medical Journal. 

. The research was commis- 
sioned by British Nuclear 
Fuels, after criticism of inad- 
equate information by the 
Royal Commission on 
Environmental Pollution 
about the risks of cancer from 
exposure to low levels of 
radiation. . 

The doctors studied every- 
one who had been employed 
at Sellafield, formerly. 
WindscaJe. at any time be- 
tween the opening of the site 
m 1947 and the end of 1975. 

The status of each one was 
traced up to the end of 1984. It 

372 from cancer-Among them 
were a small number showing 
the excess of death, compared 
with the general population, 
from myeloma, prostate can- 
cer. leukaemia and pancreas 

The excess of deaths for 
those conditions was consis- 
tent with calculations, using 
formulae of International 
Commission for Radiological 
Protection, on the link be- 
tween exposure to radiation 
and cancer. 

British Nuclear Fuels, said 
yesterday that the conclusions 
between multiple myeloma, 
and possibly leukaemia and 
bladder cancer and radiation 
accumulated more than 15 
years previously, will form an 
area for further research. 

The company noted that 
those associations had not 
been found in other indepen- 
dent studies of occupational 
radiation exposure. 

Lobby groups ‘too 
quick to moan 9 

By Gavin Bell, Arts Correspondent 

Pressure groups and self- 
appointed experts should pro- 
duce evidence to back their 
arguments before complaining 
to the Advertising Standards 
Authority, its chairman. Lord 
McGregor of Durris, 

“Their advice washes across 
my desk in the form of often 
peremptorily phrased sugges- 
tions that the authority should 
regulate and reduce the 
advertising of such foodstuffs 
as sugar and dairy products in 
the interests of health”. Lord 
McGregor said in his annual 

Objections were also raised 
about promoting alcohol and 
furs, with the assertion that 
severe restrictions or banning 
of such advertisements would 
be in the interests of the 

“It is no part of . the 
authority's duty to establish a 
censorship on behalf of groups 
or organizations which believe 
that they know how to make 
all of us better” he sai<L ; 

Health campaigners were 
among ' those assuring the 
right to alter theliabrri of the 

populace, but were often “just 
as "gullible and responsive to 
fads and fashions as the rest of 

The authority often had to 
negotiate minefields where 
prejudice and ignorance mas- 
queraded as knowledge. An 
example was the inconclusive 
debate on the relationship 
between salt and 

Lord McGregor concluded 
that just as the authority must 
ask advertisers to substantiate 
their claims, so must it also 
test claims by complainants. 

The authority received 
7,308 complaints in 1985, of 
which 123 were upheld. Holi- 
day advertising provided the 
largest number of protests, 
followed by advertisements 
for cars and computers. 

An investigation of promo- 
tions for slimming products 
found that several contained 
claims that could not be 
proved: “Experience has 
shown that regimes which 
offer instant size and weight 
reduction are invariably slim 
only. .in terms of 

Success in 
hunt for 

By Peter Evans 
Home Affairs 

Eleven Libyans have been 
traced after a search by the 
Home Office, police and se- 
curity services, amid renewed 
concern about , Colonel 
Gadaffi’s terrorist connec- 

Inquiries are continuing in 
12 remaining cases, the Home 
Office said yesterday. 

An investigation to locate 
54 Libyans who had over- 
stayed their visas began m the 
wake of the American raid on 
Libya and fears of possible 

Of the 54. 24 have left 
Britain, four have been de- 
ported, three have been given 
further leave to remain and 
applications to stay are under 

A Horae Office spokesman 
said yesterday: “It should not 
be assumed that in the 12 
cases where inquiries are 
continuing that the individ- 
uals concerned have gone to 
ground, are seeking to evade 
immigration control, or are a 
threat to security. Such in-, 
quiries inevitably take time ” 


The actor George Cole with Alexandra Thomas, who suffers 
from aplastic anaemia, at the bone marrow appeal launch in- 
London yesterday (Photograph: Peter Trievnor). 

£2.5m campaign for 
bone marrow donors 

Two fathers seeking suit- 
able bone marrow donors for 
their children yesterday 
launched a £2.5 million 
project to register 100,000 
potential donors within six 

Mr John Humphries and 
Mr Malcolm Thomas, both of 
South Wales, hope to more 
than double the number of 
volunteers ready to donate 
bone marrow to sufferers of 
leukaemia and other related 
diseases. They need £500,000 
to complete the project. 

Mr Humphries' son, Mark, 
aged 25, who has myeloid 
leukaemia, is at University 
College Hospital, London,, 
where tiie disease is being held 
in remission after 

Mr Thomas's, danghter, 
Alexandra, aged nine, is 
suffering from aplastic anae- 
mia, a disease which destroys 
the bone marrow. Her only 
cure is a successful transplant. 

Both fathers decided a mass 
appeal for more registered 
donors was the best hope for 
their children. They enlisted 
the aid of George Cole and 
Pauline Collins, the actors, 
who attended the launch at the 
Waldorf Hotel, London, 

There are more than 2,000 
new leukaemia cases in Brit- 
ain each year. The Anthony 
Nolan Laboratories, at St 
Mary Abbots Hospital, Lon- 
don, a list of more than 
70,000 donors, but only 40 per 
cent can be found. 

TV race 

By Jonathan Miller 
Media Correspondent 

British Telecom is prepar- 
ing to offer sateDfte-co-home 
television services in com- 
petition with the direct 
broadcasting by satellite plan 
of the Independent Broadcast- 
ing Authority, a spokesman 
said yesterday. 

It has ordered eight 
transmitting channels on a 
new European satellite system 
that is capable of beaming 
television programmes di- 
rectly to small receiving 
aerials suitable for borne in- 

The channels are likely to 
be offered to the programmers 
who are transmitting satellite 
signals already to British and 
European cable networks, and 
may be used by Starstream, 
the programme service for 
young people in which BT has 
a minority interest. 

“If DBS does go ahead well 
have the capacity to go in there 
offering services,” a British 
Telecom spokesman said. 

“The technology is outstrip- 
ping the ability of the regu- 
lators to control it,” according 
to Mr Bruce Fireman, manag- 
ing director of Fireman Rose, a 
firiu specializing in financing 
communications ventures. 

SeAor Andrea Carnso, 
director general of the Euro- 
pean Telecommunications 
Satellite Organization, a con- 
sortium owned by Europe's 
telecommunications admin- 
istrations, saidthat the British 
order was for transmitters on 
the first of a new series of 
advanced-technology general 
purpose satellites called 
Eatei&at II, to be launched in 

Report on church 
racism ‘will lead 
to a witch-hunt 9 

By Clifford Longley, Religions Affairs Correspondent 

“as a basis for work for racial 

Other recommendations 

• No decisions affecting the 
whole church should be made 
by all-vx hive groups: 

• The Church should “lose its 
respectable image and espouse 
unrespcciablc causes”: 

• Organized Support by 
church groups for victims of 
racial % iolcncc. including 
“forms of defence": 

• The Church should support 
police accountability to 
elected authorities: 

• Church financial institu- 
tions should take part in an 
investment boycott of South 

• Every parish and diocese 
should draw up and publish 
an “anti-racist declaration”: 

• There should be a “Black 
Anglican Training Unit" and 
an “Association of Black 

The Rev Kenneth Leech, 
the Church of England's race 
relations field officer, said in 
the report that the Church has 
so far seen racialism as a blot 
on the landscape and a de- 
viation from the British way 
of life, believing that “what 
was wanted to remove them 
was a good dose of goodwill 
and purity of heart”. 

If. instead, racialism was by 
its nature “institutional, struc- 
tural. dynamic, built into our 
social, political economic and 
cultural life at a deep level.” 
then opposing it was a more 
profound and radical task. 

The report will he launched 
officially at a press conference 
on Monday. 

Anglicans and Racism (Church 
House Bookshop. Great Smith 
Street. London SW1:£2 25). 

A recommendation that the 
Church of England should 
“take to the streets" to protest 
about racism is made in a 
report b> activists. 

The report has brought 
complaints from Conser- 
vative MPs — one of whom 
said the authors must be “off 
their heads”. 

The report proposes “more 
dramatic, symbolic actions of 
protest and defiance”, instead 
of such conventional means as 
resolutions in the General 
Synod and letters to 77jr 

It also says that the Church 
should compile a register of 
people who support the strug- 
gle against racism, to assist 
lobbying, and a list of those 
who are not sympathetic, who 
would be “regularly 

This last proposal was at- 
tacked as a “McCarthyite 
witch-hunt” by Mr Peter 
Bruinvel5. MP for Leicester 
East, who is a member of the 
General Synod. 

Sir Kenneth Lewis, MP for 
Stamford and Spalding, ac- 
cused the report's authors of 
advocating taking to the street 
to cause turmoil 

The report's proposals came 
from a meeting of churchmen 
and black activists in Bir- 
mingham in the spring, and 
from one of four “w orkshops” 
which contributed to the 

A church spokesman 
pointed out that the proposals 
carried no more authority 
than that, and had not been 
endorsed by any official board 
or commission. 

The report will not be 
submitted to the General 
Synod, but will be circulated 
as its stands to alt the dioceses 


Roman silver coins fetch £77,000 

By Geraldine Norman, Sale Room Correspondent 
Part of a hoard of late fourth seum. The femily had retained find a resurgence of bidding at 

century Roman silver coins 
that was dug up at Holway, 
near Taunton, in 1821 came 
up for sale at Lawrence's of 
Crewkeme yesterday and se- 
cured £77,000 for the descen- 
dants of the landowner. 

The coins were discovered 
while a field was being 
ploughed and there are 
thought to have been about 
500 coins in the original 
hoard, many of which are in 
the Somerset County Mu- 

1 1 1 coins which were sent for 
sale yesterday. 

The top price was £7.040 
(estimate £4.500-£6,000) for a 
miliarense of Eugenius, an 
emperor who only lasted two 
years from 392 to 394 AD. 
The cheapest lot contained 
two siliquae of Julian II (360- 
363 AD) at £66. Every coin 
from the hoard found a buyer. 

Hie coin market has been 
depressed recently and 
Sotheby's we delighted to 

their first sale of the season, 
which made £371.410. 

Brighton Museum was 
among the bidders in the bank- 
note section, spending £165 
(estimate £100-£150) to ac- 
quire a £1 note and a£l0 note 
of the type issued by two 
private Brighton banks in the 
nineteenth century. 

The design of the £1 note 
incorporates a fetching vi- 
gnette of Brighton Pavilion. 

Ahead of the Big Bang, stock- 
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making a few noises themselves. 

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In fact, during the six week 
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Small wonder that Chief Exec- 
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For our part we helped Capel- 
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« - 



Craxi reacts angrily to 
secret report that he 
lied over Achille LaurO 

From Peter Nichols, Rome 

The ghost of Leon Kling- 
ifler. the crippled American 

hoffer. the crippled American 
tourist murdered by Arab 
hijackers a year ago on board 
the liner Achille Laura, is back 
io haunt the Italian Govern- 
ment in the shape of a secret 
report alleging that Signor 
Bettino Craxi, the Prime Min- 
ister, lied to Parliament in his 
account of the case. 

Signor Craxi is said to have 
been ‘•infuriated’' by allega- 
tions in a draft report on the 
incident drawn up by Senator 
Ubero Gual tieri, chairman of 
the parliamentary committee 
for supervision of the secret 

He states in his report that 
the Prime Minister was aware 
that there had been a murder 
on board the hijacked Italian 
cruise ship more than 24 
hours before be admitted 
knowing about it. And so the 
negotiations with the terror- 
ists were conducted in the full 
but undisclosed knowledge 
that they had committed a 
serious crime. 

As a result of the negotia- 
tions the terrorists were al- 
lowed to go free after 

surrendering and .handing 
back the cruise ship and the 

The Gualderi report has 
already been the subject of two 
protests by Signor Craxi. The 
first came last week, when the 
text of the highly damaging 
draft somehow reached the 
weekly/. ’Espresso. 

Signor Craxi protested in 
letters to the presiding officers 
of both houses of Parliament 
in which he described thedraff 
as “a heap of falsities and 

His second letter of protest 
was sent on Wednesday night 
and contested the committee's 
right to question the Govern- 
ment's conduct at alL 

The Prime Minister pointed 
out that the committee's func- 
tion was the supervision of the 
secret services, but they had 
only a marginal place in the 

interpretation of an extra- 
dition treaty. All of which 
have nothing to do with the 
secret services and are subjects 
which by law are. outside the 
committee's competence." 

There could hardly be a 
clearer implicit request for the 
senator's resignation. 

The case revives bitter 
memories. Senator Gualtieri 

US plot 
to toppM 


From Michael Biayw* ® t r 1 £\ 

Washington . 


is a Republican and his party 
is a member of the coalition 

report “while the object of 
criticism, grossly unfounded 

criticism, grossly unfounded 
for the most part, is the 
behaviour of oigaus of the 
Government relative to the 
way an international crisis was 
handled, to political and dip- 
lomatic relations, and to the 

supporting Signor Craxi. But a 
year ago his fellow Repub- 
licans forced Signor Craxi to 
lender his resignation over his 
conduct of the Achille Lauro 
affair, and particularly his 
decision to release Abu Abbas, 
the Arab terrorist believed to 
have masterminded the affair. 

Abu Abbas' was with the 
hijackers on board an Egyp- 
tian aircraft which American 
fighters forced down in Sicily. 
The Americans asked for Abu 
Abbas to be held until arrange- 
ments could be made for his 
extradition to the US. 

The hijackers remained in 
Italian custody and were later 
tried, but the terrorist alleged 
by the US to be the ringleader 
was permitted to go. 

Members of Israel’s Golani 

Desert yesterday near the end of a 261-tniJe relay run 

involving 306 men, from Metulia in the north to Eilat in the south. The annual test is staged to snow ine 

unit, which consists mainly of national servicemen a nd is regarded as the equivalent of the Guards. 

Deepening divisions in Lebanon’s Christian community 

Phalangists execute eight militiamen 

From Robert Fisk 

rut front-line into Ashrafieb 
last Saturday, were found 

Jordan channels West Bank funds 

From Ian Murray 

As proof of growing co- 
operation between Israel and 
Jordan in attempts to under- 
mine the Palestine Liberation 
Organization (PLO), an Arab 
bank is to open a branch on 
the West Bank for the first 
time since it was occupied by 
Israel in 1967. 

Significantly, it is the Gairo- 
Amman Bank the only one 
which is backed by the Jor- 

danian Central Bank. It can 
thus be used to channel invest- 
ment funds to finance the five- 
year development plan for the 
West Bank, launched by King 

The aim of the plan is to 
improve the quality of life in 
the territories and so check the 
emigration of unemployed, 
dissident Palestinians into 

-As part of this strategy 
Jordan is easing restrictions 
on imports of agricultural 

produce from the occupied 
■ territories. 

- The United States is 
channelling millions of dollars 
worth of aid into the terri- 
tories through private vol- 
untary organizations. 

The King hopes, as does Mr 
Shimon Peres, the Israeli 
Prime Minister, that an 
improvement in living stan- 
dards will encourage a more 
moderate Palestinian leader- 
ship to emerge to replace the 

The macabre discovery of 
eight dead Christian militia- 
men, all apparently shot in the 
bead by a Phalangist “exe- 
cution squad" after last 
Saturday’s attack info east 
Beirut by pro-Syrian Chris- 
tian gnwmiHi, has added far- 
ther bitterness to an already 
divided Maronite Christian 
community in Lebanon. 

Their decomposing bodies 
were found scattered around 
east Beirut and in the Chris- 
tian town of Jounieb, tossed 
info basements and parking 
lots with the sort of abandon 
that Beirut’s victorious mi- 
litias have usually dem- 
onstrated on sech occasions. 

Two young men in their 20s, 
both believed to have belonged 
to Elie Hobeika’s militia, 
which stormed across the Bel- 

lying in a burnt-out car near 
the Hdpftnl Died, while an- 

the Hdpftal Dim, while an- 
other two were discovered in 
the basement of a corn mill 
near the Corniche en-Nahr . 

One man, in his early 30s, 
had been thrown into a 
Jouiueh parking lot. 

tf their fate were intended as 

a warning to ail those who 
oppose the Phalangist leader- 
ship of Mr Samir Geagea, it 
has apparently failed. 

The Maronite Catholic 
Church had already issued a 
harsh statement claiming that 
the “Lebanese Forces" — the 
mabreDa Christian militia fa 
which the Phalange is the 
dominant partner — was in “a 
state of disintegration” follow- 
ing the east Beirut battles. 

Mr Geagea has smee held a 
somewhat tense meeting with 

Patriarch Nasrallah Sfair , die 
spiritual head of the Maronite 
Church in Lebanon and the 
rest of the Middle East, after 
which the Phalangist com- 
mander said that the original 
church statement had bear 
based on “inaccurate 

But the Church did not 
withdraw it-The bishops had 
earlier condemned the murder 
of Colonel Khalil Keoaan, the 
Christian commander of the 
Lebanese Army's Fifth 

He had been shot dead in 
his bed, ■ apparently by Mr 
Geacea's militiamen, after bis 
soldiers had killed two 
Phalangists at Monte Verdi in 
the foothills east of Beirut. 

The Syrians can only rejoice 
at such disunity within the 
Christian community. 





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■ wWf UW CWg. tv 

\rrj%M «mnmfriwi^. - 

They still believe that Presi- 
dent Amin Gemayd can be 
induced to accept further tute- 
lage from Damascus and that 
the Phalange — whose politi- 
cal leaders have already 
Shown their willingness to co- 
operate with. President Assad 
of Syria — wOl eventually see 
the wisdom of accepting Syr- 
ian influence in Lebanon. 

. Mr Geagea, who has sup- 
ported Israeli policies in Leba- 
non, thinks otherwise. 

• GRENOBLE: A group of 
220 French soldiers left yes- 
terday to join a logistical 
support unit of the United 
Nations Interim Force in 
Lebanon (UnifQ), a military 
source said (Renter reports). 

They will join another 233- 
strong group of troops who 
flew out last week to relieve 
French soldiers from the 15th 
Infantry Division. 

American accusations 
August that Colonel Gatins.' 
was again supporting inter, 
national terrorism were know, 
ingly false, pan of a secret 
disinformation campaign' to 
topple the Libyan leader, 
according to The Pasff/ngrm 

Quoting While House dis- 
cussions and memoranda, -the- 
paper said in a front-put 
story yesterday that the 
Administration launched a 
secret campaign of deception 
in August to convince Colonel 
Gadaffi that he was about to 
be attacked by US bombers 
and ousted in a coup. 

The plan was adopted at a 
White House meeting on Aim 
gust 14. and outlined in a 
lhree-page memorandum- seat 
by Admiral John Poindexter. . 
the National Security Adviser, 
to President Reagan. 

“One of the key- elements is 
that it combines real and 
illusionary events — through a 
disinformation campaign — 
with the basic goal of making 
Gadaffi think there is a high 
degree of internal opposition 
to him within Libya, that his, 
key, trusted aides are disloyal, 
that the US is about to move ; 


f lcela 


' V-T - 

against him militarily.” 

Quoting further from _ the 
memorandum. The W 'ash- 
ingtem Post said the plan was 
“a series of closely coi 
ordinaied events involving 
covert diplomatic, militeiy- 
and public action." 

However. US military offi- 
cers expressed serious reserva- 
tions about the plan, which 
they feared would backfire. 

The accusations against 
Libya were false. US intelli- 
gence officials had concluded 
in August that Colonel 
Gadaffi was “quiescent" on 
the terrorist front. 


if--- ?■ 

The Gulf conflict 

Russia ‘not halting 
arms flow to Iran’ 

• •- i 

jr f M 


■ ***: 



From Zoriana Pysariwsky, New York 

Mr Georee Shultz, the US 
Secretary of State, has criti- 
cized the Soviet Union for 
failing to act more forcefully 
to stem the supply of arms to 
Iran, despite a US-Soviet un- 
derstanding that an Iranian 
victory in the Gulf War would 
upset the military balance and 
change the political landscape 
zhere beyond recognition. 

His remarks, to a gathering 
of foreign ministers represent- 
ing the six-member Gulf Go- 
operation Council, made it 
clear that the US was in the 
vanguard of efforts to halt the 
flow of arms to Tehran. 

It was also seen as a signal 
that the Reagan Administra- 
tion's wavering stand of stria 
neutrality had given way to 
sympathy for Iraq, which has 
entered the moderate Arab 
camp. Observers pointed out 
that Mr Shultz made no 
mention of interfering with 
the arms flow to Iraq. 

Iran receives a large propor- 
tion of its Soviet-made arms 
through Syria and Libya, with 
about one-fifth emanating di- 
rectly from eastern Europe. 

Mr Shultz also sought to 
strike at the inroads Moscow 
has made in the Gulf, resulting 
in the establishment of dip- 
lomatic relations with Oman 
and Kuwaiti 

The Secretary of Slate said 
recent discussions in Stock- 
holm and Washington had 
shown that the US and the 
Soviet Union had a mutual 
interest in seeing the conflia 
end. But the Russians had 

been too lenient with coun- 
tries under their sphere of 

A senior Administration of- 
ficial later revealed that for 
more than a year the US has' 
been encouraging Moscow to 
prevent ■ its clients fit®, 
resupplying arms to Iran. bra - 
separate meeting with, the 
Iraqi Foreign Minister. Mr 
Tariq Aziz, Mr Shultz gave 
assurances that the Admin- 
istration was doing its utmost 
to deplete Iran's military 

The official said that this: 
included pursuing the matter : 
with Israel whose links wifrr 
Iran have been surrounded by 
innuendo, despite Israeli : 
claims that its arras sales to:: 
Iran ceased in 1983. . 

Almost since the outbreak 
of the war outside powers, 
have sought to finely tune. 
Iraqi air superiority with Ira- 
nian manpower. But Iran’s: 
ascendancy in Lebanon, a$l 
pan of a strategy to dem- 
onstrate the vitality of ftsv 
revolution outside its own: 
borders, seems to have con- 
vinced the Americans that - 
Tehran has been given ioo - 
much rein. 

The UN Security Council is. • 
due to meet today in response' - 
to the heightened tensions in. 
the Gulf 

• BAGHDAD: Iraq yesterday - 
reported a fresh attack on Gulf - 
shipping, saying its aircraft tot - 
a “large naval target" on. 
Wednesday night (Reuter' 

puss ia 

U paws 

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few ■- ■' 

v 4««ri 
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Tunis (AFP) — A Tunis i 
court yesterday convicted Mr 
Muhammad Mzali. the for- 
mer Prime Minister, of il- 
legally leaving the country and 
condemned him in absentia to 
a year in prison. 

The court also handed 
down prison terms ranging 
from six months to a year for 
seven people accused of help- 
ing Mr Mzali to slip secretly 
into Algeria on September 3. 
Mr Mzali is currently in 

Sources there said on 
Wednesday that Tunisia had 
requested Mr Mzali’s extra- 
dition. The Government in. 
Bern confirmed that it had 
received a message from Tu- 
nis. but would not reveal its 
contents. Tunisia's ambas- 
sador to. . Switzerland was 
quoted as saying that Mr 
Mzali was also wanted for 

inland sea 
drying up 

• 5 r.vr 
■: • ! 


From Ian Murray 

For the first time since it : 
was opened 22 years ago. the ■ 

pipeline which pumps water 
from the Sea of Galilee io the 

north to make the Ne^v - 
desert bloom in the south of " 
Israel has been closed down, 

The reason is that the leveU - 
in what is the country's largest 1 - ■ 
fresh-water reservoir has 
dropped to its lowest point for"'* 
50 years, and is now below the * 
danger fine. .1* 

The problem is not confined 
to the lake, however. TbeJ* 
largest water stocks Ire under J 
the coastal plain and the wells )» 
there are beginning to show >2 
signs of exhaustion. - .* 

The Government intro* 
duced rationing in July but j 

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• - • , 


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this has met with only Emifcd ,* 

11IIWW U 1* 

Egypt claims 
82 % turn-out 

Cairo (AFP) - Nearly 82 
per cent of Egypt’s 1 3.6 mil- 
lion eligible voters took pan in 
elections on Wednesday for 
half Ihe 140-seat Upper 
House, the Interior Minister. 
Mr Zaki Badr. said yesterday. 

The opposition boycotted 
the poll, and .the .minister's 
figure surprised observers. 

success. Farmers have usifaJIy ^ 
managed to. keep to their;* 
targets, but often only at the- % 
expense of uprooting trees or >; 
allowing crops to die: ■ -> 

This has added to pressure rj 
to reduce the size of the cotton ,u 
crop. As this is Israel’s biggest j£ 
agricultural export earner. > 
there is resistance to - any £ 
cutback especially as cotton is '■* 
largely irrigated fry "Waste and- J 
sewage water.. - 
The dwindling size of ihe. 
Sea of Galilee, however, is ? 
likely to prove a potent argu-. . 
mem in a rethink of -Israd's. T 
agricultural policy. 

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Reagan sees D aniloff as superpowers prepare for pre-summit meeting Moscow in 

of Kabul 


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Soviet advance 
team leaves to 
tackle logistics 
of Iceland 

From Christopher Walker, Moscow 

team left^MoSw foSX? S° n 5 d O wc vei Y mnt * in 
javik yesterd^to berin ifrSfl toe *** anange- 

preparations fo^^t S s 
pre-summit meeting 
between toe superpower tea? 

«s, which officials here expect 
oppose special probiemTof 

communications and 

tvSES*! 5 *^ 0 ®^ “W The 

laical and 
middle-ranking members of 


expected to sail from Lenin- 
ifai with their ship later 

®^ykiarik (Renter) - Of- 
Petals were taming ha^j f foj_ 
signers with no valid reason 
tor entering Iceland yesterday, 
police prepared to ask 
volunteers for help with sum- 
mit security. The Iceteuffic 
force does not normally carry 
®nns, and the police chief 
refnsed to say whether they 
would be doing so on October 
11 and 12. 

serving as a “hosier for some 
of the Soviet team. 

The official said that be- 
cause of the shortage of Icelan- 
dic police — the total force 
amounts to about 300 — and 
internal security services, 
security would be a problem 
for the Soviet delegation. 

It is understood that be- 
cause of the remoteness of the 
location, which was chosen by 
the White House in preference 
to the Kremlin's alternative 
offer of London, the Soviet 
advance team wilJ examine 
the possibility of establishing a 
communications centre with 
lines to Moscow. 

“Until we receive the .first 
reports from our men on the 

but there seems no doubt that 

things will be difficult,” a 
Soviet official said. 

A number of international 
news operations are in com- 
petition to establish an 
mdepedent means of commu- 
nication from the isl a n d . 
Some have started inquiring 
about the Chances of charter- 
ing boats to bouse their staff 

Yesterday Tass quoted Mr 
Jon Hefgasson, Iceland's Min- 
ister of Agriculture, as 
acknowledging “difficulties of 
a purely organizational 
nature” because Iceland was 
not a recognized spot for 
staging international 

The small Icelandic Em- 
bassy in Moscow has been 
mandated with inquiries by 
journalists wishing to attend, 
and anxious for places in the 
limited number of hotels. All 
callers have been referred to 
the Icelandic tourist office, 
which is attempting to cope 
with the influx of some 2,000 
journalists and officials. 

_ Yesterday Pravda empha- 
sized the importance of the 
two-day Gorbacbov-Reagan 
meeting, saying h was taking 
place at a critical time for 
disarmament, the issue which 
Soviet officials insist must 
head the agenda. 

. “Moscow believes that the 
critical moment has come 
when ultra-strong impulses 
are needed to get out of die 
deadlock of the dangerously- 
prolonged talks on nuclear 
and space weapons and to find 
ways of improving the inter- 
national situation.” it said. 

Mr Nicholas DanHofE, the US News and World Report 

ing, describing his release when he and his wife, 

Sakharov’s memoirs 
smuggled to West 

From John En g la nd , Frankfurt 

Bush hope for dramatic 
progress in Reykjavik 

The memoirs of Dr Andrei 
Sakharov, the exiled Soviet 
dissident, have been smuggled 
to the West for publication, 
Mr Efrem Yankelevkh, his 
son-in-law, said here 

He was notable to say when 
. the book would be published, 
but described it as a “big book 
that req uir es considerable 
editing”. Nor was be prepared 
to say bow the hand-written 
manuscript had reached the 

“It came oat in several parts 
over a number of years,” he 
said. “More I cannot say.” 

Mr Yankdevicfa said the 
manuscript, begun in 1979, 
was completed in 1983. Dr 
Sakharov had then written to 
him saying he would like it 

“Farts of the manuscript 

were repeatedly stolen or con- 
fiscated by the KGB. In 1981, 
for example, while sitting in 
his car. Dr Sakharov was at- 
tacked and stunned by chemic- 
als. Then the car window was 
smashed and a bag containing 
manuscript, diaries and per- 
sonal papers was stolen.” 

Mr Yankelevich said Dr 
Sakharov had commented: 
“the KGB's action compels me 
to publish the memoirs sooner 
than 1 originally intended.” 

' The publication announce- 
ment was made at a press 
conference in an hotel near the 
Frankfort Book Fair, which . 
was held ostensibly to talk 
about memoirs by Yelena Bon- 
ner, Dr Sakharov's second 
wife. She describes her book. 
Alone Together ; to be pub- 
lished on October 17, as a 
“postscript to Andrei's mem- 

From Michael Blnyon, Washington 

Vice-President George Bush ognize that the main thrust of 

the two-day talks will be on 
arms control. This is certainly 
what Mr Mikhail Gorbachov, 
ibe Soviet leader, wants to 
discuss in order to be able to 
justify going to Washington 
later to his critics at home. 

said ihere could be “dramatic 
progress” in arms control at 
the forthcoming preparatory 
summit in Reykjavik. 

In an interview published in 
USA Today yesterday, he said 
he expected to make dramatic 
progress in controlling inter- 
mediate missiles in Europe 
and strategic and chemical 

Mr Bush called the meeting 
a “good step,” but repeated 
the Administration's nervous 
protestations that it did not 
come as a result of either side 
giving in. “Everyone wants to 
know who's won and who's 
lost, but it should not be 
viewed that way.” 

Although the Administra- 
tion wants to raise a range of 
issues in Iceland, including 
human rights and regional 
conflicts, officials here rec- 

Washington hopes that the 
talks will spur arms control 
agreement at the full-scale 
summit One main aim is to 
set a date for this, which in 
itself would put pressure on 
negotiators in Geneva to 
make progress. 

The White House is hoping 
that the fixing of a summit and 
preliminary agreement on 
reducing nuclear missiles in 
Europe will give a strong boost 
to President Reagan and to 
Republican candidates in the 
mid-term congressional elec- 
tions next month. 

From John Best 

A tantalizing hint by Mr 
Eduard Shevardnadze, the 
Soviet Foreign Minister, that 
the Soviet Union may be 
looking for ways to resolve the 
Afghanistan problem was 
much in play yesterday as he 
went into the second day of a 
two-day visit to Ottawa. 

At a dinner on Wednesday 
nightMr Shevardnadze con- 
firmed that nuclear arms con- 
trol would be the leading topic 
when President Reagan meets 
Mr Mikhail Gorbachov next 
week in Iceland. 

But he added that it was 
entirety possible other urgent 
problems would be discussed, 
“including the problem 
around Afghanistan”. 

Mr Shevardnadze said the 
Soviet Union, more than any- 
one else, had an interest in the 
resolution of that problem. 

“But not everything de- 
pends on us. A lot depends on 
your great neighbour, and 
please give them good 
advice.” he added. 

It was assumed he was 
referring to the United Suites' 
supply of weapons to the 
Muslim guerrillas fighting the 
Soviet army which invaded 
.Afghanistan at Christmas 

Mr Shevardnadze gave no 
indication of the terms on 
which Moscow might be pre- 
pared to withdraw us troops,* 
and it was not immediately 
dear that he was opening up 
any new ground for 

In the past the Kremlin has. 
insisted that prior cessation of 
outside help for the guerrillas 
was a condition of a Soviet 

Mr Shevardnadze was opti- 
mistic about prospects for the 
Iceland summit 

“Today, despite ail diffi- 
culties and problems, objec- 
tively the possibility has 
emerged to reach progress in 
this key component of secu- 

link paves 
space route 

From Onr Own 
Correspondent . 

.•Moscpw ;; : 7 .,V’.- 

Anglo-Soviet relations im~ 
provediiirther this week when 
British and Soviet scientists 
signed a joint space research 
protocol which could lead to 
the launching of an unmanned 
satellite by the 1990s. 

A British Embassy spokes- 
man said yesterday that the 
document was signed by lead- 
ers of the Soviet Institute for 
Space Studies and the British 
National Space Centre. Pos- 
sible areas of joint research 
include astrophysics, space 
medicine and biology, studies 
of space materials and radio 

Under the protocol, a space 
probe, which will be put into 
orbit by the Soviet Union in 
1987, will carry an X-ray 
telescope designed with the 
help of researcher s fro m Bir- 
mingham University. The 
Netherlands and .West Ger- 
many will also be inv olved in 
the project, named Roentgen. 

At the signing ceremony, 
Mr Roald Sagdeyev. director 
of the Soviet Institute for 
Space Studies, said; “I think 
that the experience to be 
accumulated during this joint 
work will help to coordinate 
our further efforts. Space, m 
many respects, is a unique 
research laboratory.” 

A British parliamentary 
delegation to the Soviet Union 
in May discussed the possib- 
ility of sending a Briton into 
space, but the Enj^ssy 

spokesman emphasized that 
in spite of earlier speculation 
in London, the matter bad not 
been discussed during 
talks this week- 


50 gold miners 
killed in Brazil 

Rio de Janeiro (Reuter) - 
At least 50 

killed and about 70 
jured when a wall collapsed lai 


Hill) ih ^ south-eastern 
Amazon basin. 

Mother in 
drugs case 
faces jail 

Los Angeles — The first 
woman to be chaiged with 
contributing to the death of 
her unborn baby by taking 
drugs during her pregnancy 
against her doctor’s advice 
could face a year in jaQ if 
convicted (Ivor Davis writes). 

The San Diego District 
Attorney’s office acknowl- 
edged that it is entering new 
legal territory in the case, bnt 
contends that the mother, Mrs 
Pamela Rae Stewart, is crim- 
inally liable for the death of 
her son. 

She is due to appear in court 
on Wednesday in what is 
believed to be tbe first crim- 
inal prosecution for foetal 

Her son, Thomas Monson, 
was born brain dead on 
November 23 last year. A 
paediatrician notified the San 
Diego .Child Welfare Authori- 
ties after a toxicological report 
showed the presence of 

Man in the news 

Heunis eyes Botha’s crown 

From Michael Hornsby 

A recent South African 
magazine profile of Mr Jan 
Christiaan Heunis, the new 
Chpe leader of the ruling 
National Party (NP), bore the 
punning headline “His Royal 

This was a jibe at his 
ambition to win the race to 
succeed President Botha, and 
at the bureaucratic empire he 
has built up as Minister of 
Constitutional Development 
and Planning. 

Born in Uniondale in the 
Eastern Cape on April 20, 
1927, he was one of five 
children of teacher parents. 

He earned a law degree ax 
the University of Stellenbosch 
and was active in student 
politics. He practised as a 
lawyer in the coastal town of 
George, and in 1959 became 
its member on the Cape 
Provincial Council. He was 
elected to Parliament in 1970 
as the Member for False Bay 

(now Helderberg), near Cape 

In 1982 Mr Heunis was 
appointed to his present po- 
sition, which gave him a say in 
all aspects of government. 

The Cape leadership pots 
him in a much stronger po- 
sition to contest the eventual 
succession to Mr Botha with 

Mr Jan Heunis 

the Minister of National 
Education and conservative 
Transvaal leader of the NP, 
Mr F. W. de Klerk. 

Mi;, Heunis bdongs^to tbe 
Cape Afrikaner tradition of 
enlightened paternatism. “I 
am trying to get black people 
to learn the processes of de- 
mocracy. Then we can take 
the next step,” he has said. 

This is not the sort of ap- 
proach which cuts much ice 
with the present generation of 
radical young Macks, but be is 
credited with having been the 
driving force behind the aboli- 
tion of the pass laws, the 
scrapping of the ban on mixed 
marriages and the establish- 
ment of tbe tri-cameral 

A master of the new lan- 
guage of “Botha-speak", with 
its liberal-sounding talk of 
“broadening democracy” and 
“power-sharing”, Mr Heunis 
remains as wedded as his 
mentor to the principle of 
separate political structures 
for the different race groups. 

Nato planners work on 
redeploying missiles 

From Frederick Bonnart, Brussels 

The redistribution of 100 meeting of Nato's 
Pershing 2 and cruise missiles 

destined to remain m Europe 
after the proposed arms con- 
trol agreement on medium- 
range missiles, which may be 
discussed at the Reykjavik 
meeting, is now being {damned 
at Nato. 

Senior defence officials 
from Nato capitals, meeting in 
Brussels on Wednesday, are 
proposing a split of 28 Per- 
shings and 72 cruise missiles. 

Mr Richard Perie, the US 
Assistant Secretary of De- 
fence, insisted that most rig- 
orous verification measures 
be included, a Nato official 

Any agreement on inter- 
mediate range missiles would 
have to include provisions for 
inspection not only of deploy- 
ment sites but also of produc- 
tion facilities, as the small 
missiles could be easily 

The plan will be submitted 
to ministers of defence ax the 

planning group at Gleneagles 
on October 20-21, which will 
also have to deal with the 
tricky question of targeting the 
new weapons. 

The deployment of inter- 
mediate range missiles in 
Europe has meant that, for the 
first time, Nato as an 
organization is able to make 
nudear strikes on tbe territory 
of the Soviet Union. Pre- 
viously, this capability had 
been exclusively in the hands 
of the nuclear powers, the 
United States. Britain and 
France, which have strategic 

Tactical nudear weapons, 
deployed by Nato units in 
West Germany, do not have 
the necessary range. 

Under Nato roles military 
commanders can fire nudear 
weapons only once a release is 
given by all member states in 
tbe integrated military 

on bribe 

New York — Mr John 
Zaccaro. the husband of the 
former vice-presidential can- 
didate Ms Geraldine Fernro. 
has been indicted on charges 
which allege bribery in the 
awarding of a cable television 
franchise (Paul Vallely writes). 

The indictment, by a grand 
jury in the State ’Supreme 
Court in the borough of 
Queens, was sealed when law- 
yers involved in the investiga- 
tion said that Mr Zaccaro was 
charged, among other things, 
with having solicited a SI 
million payment in return for 
his influence. 

Minister ill 

Bonn (AP) - Herr Hans- 
Dietrich Genscher. the West 
German Foreign Minister, is 
in hospital with circulatory 

Train terror 

Angelholm. Sweden (Reu- 
ter) — A man u-irfa petrol 
bombs and an axe who terror- 
ized passengers on ihe Oslo- 
Hamburg express and set fire 
to a carnage has been charged 
with arson. 

70 stranded 

Athens ( Reuter) — About 70 
Turkish passport holders of 
Kurdish origin are stranded at 
Athens airport after being 
refused political asylum by 
East German authorities. 

Hunger strike 

Tel Aviv (Reuter) - More 
than 400 Arab prisoners are 
on hunger strike in Israeli jails 
demanding better conditions. 

Going down 

Bonn (AFP) - West Ger- 
man scientists are to drill the 
world's deepest hole - to a 
depth of nearly nine miles — 
near Ebendorf to study the 
crust of the earth. 

War toy ban 

Helsinki (Reuter) - Finland 
will ban the manufacture and 
sale of war toys from the 
beginning of next year. 

Four executed 

Jakarta (AFP) — Four for- 
mer leaders of the Indonesian 
Communist Party arrested be- 
tween 1967 and 1971 have 
been executed here. 

Troops leave 

Paris (Reuter) — French 
troops and aircraft sent to 
Togo last week to support 
President Eyaderaa will be 
withdrawn next week. 

Airlift delay 

Khartoum (Reuter) — The 
Operation Rainbow airlift to 
starving people in southern 
Sudan has been postponed 
f* indefinitely because of what 
organizers said were technical 

Ordered out 

Kuala Lumpur (AFP) — 
Raphael Pure, regional cor- 
respondent for The Asian 
Wall Street Journal, says be 
has been ordered to leave 
Malaysia, the business daily's 
second .correspondent ex- 
pelled from the country in the 
past week. 

Prophecy fuels new fears of Mitterrand 
terror during Pope’s visit 

The Pope arrives in Lyons 
tomorrow at the start of a four- 
day visit, amid considerable 
anxiety over the possible 
resumption of terrorist attacks 
in France. 

These fears have been fur- 
ther aggravated by talk of a 
16th century prophecy about 
the violent death of a Pope 
near the town “where the 
Saone and the Rhtae meet”: 

An immense security opera- 
tion has been mounted, with 
10,000 police and nine bomb 
disposal teams on duty 
throughout the visit. Every 
inch of the 26-mfle route along 
which the Pope will travel in a 
specially-imported, bullet- 
proof “Popemobile” has been 

From Diana Geddes, Paris 

have been asked to remove 
flower pots and other heavy 
objects from their balconies 
and keep then windows closed. 

Cardinal Deco nir ay, Arch- 
bishop of Lyons, insists that 
he is totally satisfied with 
security, and has called on his 
flock not to be inflnenced by 
ramoored prophecies which, in 
his opinion, “have absolutely 
no value”. 

He was ■nwHng to a mneh- 
qnofed enigmatic prophecy by 
Nostradamus, Freni* his- 
torian, physician, and astrono- 
mer, who wrote in 1555: 
“Roman pontiff beware id 
going to the dty where two 
rivers flow. Yon ami your 
followers’ blood will be spilt 

combed and every householder near that place, when tbe rose 
visited and questioned. blooms.” 

All flights over the area will Nostradamus went on to 
he rot bited and hunting, a predict thar “tbe evil wffleome- 
favourite sport of the French, where the Sione and Rhfine 
has been banned for the meet” and that “Pol wiD die 
duration of the risk. People three leagues from the 
overlooking the Pope's route 








Rhdne.” Tbe rivers join hi 

“When tbe rose blooms” 
has been interpreted as mean- 
ing when tbe Socialists, whose 
emblem is the rose, are in 
power, and although the right 
is now in government, France 
still has aSodofist President. 

“FoT has been variously 
taken to refer to a Pope named 
Paul, or to a Polish Pope. 

Those who take such proph- 
ecies seriously nevertheless 
take comfort from tbe fact that 
the evil is supposed to come 
“on the day of Lode”, taken to 
mean the feast day of Saint 
Lacy, which falls on December 

A poll, specially commis- 
sioned by Le Monde for the 
visit, showed that akho^h an 
overwhelming proportion (81 
percent) of French dairn to be 
GnrtiftWe and a rim liar propor- 
tion say they have a “good 
opinion” of the Pope, a major- 
ity do not accept what the 
Chardi has to say on the 
subjects of abortion, pre-mar- 
ital sex, married priests, or the 
ordination of women. 

After being met by Presi- 
dent Mitterrand at Satolas 
Airport, outside Lyons, tomor- 
row morning, the Pope will go 
to tbe “Amphitheatre of the 
Three Gaols” where some of 
the first Christian martyrs in 
France were kiDed by the 
Romans in 177 AD. - 

That win be followed by an 
outdoor Mass in the afternoon 
at the Parc des Expositions, 
which is expected to be at- 
tended by op to 500,000. 

On Sunday he visits tbe 
ecumenical centre of Taiz£, 
near Cftmy, and celebrates a 
Mass at Paray-te-Momal 
where die Order or die Sacred 
Heart was founded, before a 
mass rally for youth at the 
Garland Stadium in Lyons. 

Paris — President Mitterr- 
and of France finally an- 
nounced yesterday that be 
would not sign the Gov- 
ernment's decree on redraw- 
ing constitutency boundaries. 
But his decision is not thought 
likely to lead to a constitu- 
tional crisis, as was at one time 
feared (Diana Geddes writes). 

The controversial decree 
was presented for his signature 
on September 24. The Presi- 
dent appeared to lace an 
impossible dilemma: if be 
signed, be would have been 
seen to be approving the 
Government’s choice of new 
constituency boundaries 
which had been so criticized 
by the left. 

If he declined to sign, he 
would have been seen to be 
provoking a confrontation 
with the Government, leading 
to a possible constitutional 
crisis, at precisely the time 
when national unity was most 
needed in the lace of the wave 
of terrorist attacks. 

With characteristic political 
skill, he threw the ball neatly 
back into the Government's 
court by postponing his de- 
cision. because he did not 
think it wise to arouse such 
controversies when France 
had so much more important 
matters to tackle. 

It is evident howewver. 
that neither side wants to 
provoke a head-on clash. The 
Government has immediately 
announced that it will simply 
submit the decree to Par- 
liament in the form of a Bill. 

A guillotine procedure will 
almost certainly be used to 
stifle debate. * 

A Sofr£s poll due to be 
published tomorrow, shows 
confidence in M Mitterrand 
rising by 6 per cent to 61 per 
cent, and in M Jacques Chirac, 
the Prime Minister, climbing 
by 12 points to 58 per cent. 






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Worldwide search for friends 

Managua signs 
$ 250 m aid pact 
with Moscow 

From Alan Tomlinson, Managua 

Nicaragua bas signed an 
economic co-operation agree- 
ment with the Soviet Union, 
thought to be worth about 
$250 million (£1 73 million). 

. The Government also con- 
cluded agreements recently 

with India and China, as part ■ 
Of a wide-ranging search for 
friends willing to help the 
country's ravaged economy. 

No details of the aid pack- 
age were supplied, and Presi- 
dent Ortega said only that the 
Soviet delegation, headed by 
the Deputy Economic Plan- 
ning Minister, Mr Nikolai 
Lebedinski, “is not a secret 
mission, nor has it come to 
install missiles in Nicaragua; 
it has come to make a humani- 
tarian contribution.'' 

! Thai aid last year is believed 
to have been worth S247 
million and to have satisfied 
27 per cent of Nicaragua's 
import needs. The biggest 
single item provided was oil — 
more than 300.000 tons an- 
nually, according to a shipping 
expert, on terms understood 
to amount to a free donation. 

Soviet economic assistance 
last year was more than three 
limes greater than military 
aid. With Nicaragua's eco- 
nomic plight steadily worsen- 
ing. this year’s aid is unlikely 
to be considerably less. 

In terms of direct help, the 
Soviet Union, Cuba and East- 
ern European countries oc- 
cupy the top 10 places in 
Nicaragua's league of friends. 

but in terms of commercial 
relations, 60 per cent of 
Nicaragua’s trade is with non- 
socialist nations. 

France, . Spain, Mexico, 
Argentina and Japan each 
exported more than $30 mil- 
lion of goods to Nicaragua Iasi 
year, as did Cuba and Bulgaria 
— all of them on highly 
favourable terms, given Man- 
agua's extremely limited cap- 
acity to pay for what it gets. 

Its exports this year are not 
expected to exceed $230 mil- 
lion; imports will be nearly 
four times greater. 

The Foreign Trade Ministry 
has estimated that the United 
States embargo, imposed in 
May I98S, cost Nicaragua 
$108 million in the first 12 

In addition, the US-backed 
Contras in five years have cost 
the country $1.5 billion in 
wrecked infrastructure and 
lost production, according to 
government estimates. 

“These are conservative fig- 
ures and if we add the 
distorting effect of all this on 
our economy it is much 
more," said die Foreign Trade 
Minister, Dr Alqandro Marti- 
nez Cuenca. 

President Ortega returned 
last month from c hina with a 
$20 million line of credit. He 
received another $10 million 
credit from the Indian Gov- 
ernment, plus $20 million on a 
short term basis from the 
Indian private sector. 

Would you give up a 
secure office job 

Police service isift the first choice of 
career for everyone; 

Many of our officers have abandoned 
jdl sorts ofrtifc apparently promising 
professions to join 
the Met. 

If you were to ask 
L themVhy?,”they , d 


If you are ambitious, there is plenty of opportunity 
All senior police officers in the land started their careers as 
constables on the beat And like them, you’ll be encouraged to 
go as fer as your ability or indinarion will take you. 

You’ll find interest and challenge at all levels in the 
Metropolitan Police. Plus an enormous 
variety of different specialist departments. 

BSc Leeds University Did research 
work for an international oil company 

thing on 
which they all seem 
to agree. Being a PC in 
' London scores very 
highly indeed when it 
• comes to job satisfaction, 
whatever your definition of the term may be. 


If you’re serving with the Met, the last thing you’re likely to 
get into. is. a ruL 

Youll find yourself involved with everything from accidents, 
robberies and rapes to lost tourists and people who just want to ' 
pass the time of day 

You’ll have to cope with matrimonial disputes, noisy 
neighbours, con-merchants, drunks and drug-pushers. 

It’s not exactly a laugh a minute, but there is little 
opportunity for boredom to creep in. 

In feet, it can be a bit like having a different job 
day And sometimes, like half a dozen jobs at once. 


Making vital decisions is an 
everyday occurrence for PC’s on the *■ 1 ‘ k ~ 

street You’ll often find yourself in 
situations where you’ll have to , 
think quickly, then act Fast. 

Talk a suicidal drug addict 
in from a ledge: or make a grab 
to pull him in? Sort out a punch- 

up yourself or call for assistance from your colleagues? Hand 
out a bit of advice to a careless driven or prosecute? 

The responsibility, sometimes weighs heavily 

But if you can cope, it’s a bit more rewarding than sitting 
around a conference table deciding what to do about the’ 
company's ailing sales figures. 

‘A levels. Spent one 
year as a manage- 
ment trainee with one 
of thedearmg banks 
before joining the Met 


BSc m Appbed Biology Worked on research' 
of medical products and for four yearen a 
leading London Hospital 

Everyone should be able to find 
a niche for themselves. 


Of courses well give you a 
very thorough training. And it can be 
pretty tough at times. 

For a start, you’ll get 20 weeks at 
the Peel Centre in Hendon. Then a 
further 39 months on probation attached 
to a London police station. And training 
will -continue throughout your careen 
As a police officer, you never stop 
learning, the more experienced you are, 
the better you do the job. 


Academically we are looking for around five good ‘O’ levels. 
But if you’ve got K levels or a degree, so much the better: 
You can’t be over-qualified for this job. 

On the other hand, if you don’t have a fist full of 
qualifications, your personal qualities are just as impor- 
tant, if not more so. You’ll need to be mentally agile 
- and have more than your fair share of common 

sense. We also .find that, on occasion a sense 
of humour is a distinct advantage. Men must 
be at least 172cms, women 162 ems, and physically fit 
Oh, and don’t worry if we’re not your first — 
career. As a professional police officer, you 
never know when your previous experience ’ 
is going to.come in handy. 

For further information, phone (01) 7254492 
(Ansaphone 725 4575). Or write to the Appoint- 
ments Officer, Careers Information Centre, Dept London's 
i MD623 , New Scotland Yard, London S W1H 0BG. ME1 S§uce WN 

Four Iran 
in Seoul 

Seoul (Reuter) — Four Ira- 
nian athletes who took part»n 
the Asian Games disappeared 

at Seoul airport shortly before 
their scheduled return home 
yesterday, police said- 
The disappearance of the 
four, all weightlifters, immedi- 
ately farmed speculation that 
they might be seeking asylum. 

A police spokesman said 53 
Iranian athletes and officials, 
were due to leave yesterday 
morning, but the four broke 
away from the group after 
checking in for a Korean 
Airlines flight to Tokyo. 

“The four disappeared be- 
fore pa s sin g through immigra- 
tion checkpoints. We have no 
information as to why they 
did," he said, addingthat the 
remaining 49 left for Tokyo as 
scheduled. Seventy-two Ira- 
nian athl etes and officials are 
still in Seoul for the games, 
which dose on Sunday. 

Iran maintains diplomatic 
links with Seoul, but relations 
are at a low ebb. Seoul has 
remained aloof from the Gulf j 
war, but athletes from Iraq, 
with which it has no official 

ties, are also taking part in the 

Asian Games. 

• Stndeato riot Seven hun- 
dred students took up cudgels 
on behalf of die slumdwellers 
of Seoul yesterday in one of 
the ugliest anti-Asian Games 
demonstrations since thee festi- 
val began .12 days ago. 

The students hurled petrol 
bombs and bricks at some 400' ' 
riot police during an hour- 
long protest against the , 
Government's removal of 
hundreds of sharks under a 
redevelopment plan for the 
games, eye-witnesses said. 

Britons ascend i 
hope as 

Chileans give u 

Froro Ronald Fan*. Base Canift expeatta 

Everest, on the North-East Ridge 

Expeditions ebb and flow up alleged pUnsto 

rhe north side of Everest as the loo Ira * tote 
monsSon out ani, aftw lavono^r-aw^mttd 
« mNwsinn of fine, clear days, next to ours. - 

minDvuu - — - — ■ 

a succession of fine, clear days, 

the mountain comes into 
c fimb aMe condition. 

The yaks that are carrying 
op the tons of food and 
climbing gear to the advance 
camps on the East Rongbuk 
glacier for oar attempt on the 
uncUmbed North-East Ridge 
also bring down the equipment 
used by a Chilean Everest 

They say Uttle about l&jftr 
detailed plans, but the empha- 
sis seems to have dMjeSr 
from a search for N% 
towards a sporting entepfe 
aimed at putting the Oat' 
American woman on thefo*. 
mit of Everest. 

There are some fondfoK 
contenders for this hooourj* 

expedition that has been aban- the American team, t Mtflw 
doiied after one of its members BBC-sponsored docamemurg 
was lolled. The dtmber on Mallory and Iirn*ets«*»^ 

stepped through a cornice on 
the North Col in mist, only 1W 
yards from his camp. His body 
started a hoge av alan c he as it 
fell. . 

The eight other climbers, 
from a university in Santiago, 
were so distressed by die toss 
of their youngest member that 

ahead, following up the 
does that have emerged 
the years about what urijfct 
have happened to them. 

It is likely that they wffl re- 
stage Odell's last sighting^r. 
the climbers and investigate 
one key doe - the discovery of 

of thdr youngest memoeruoH fl mountaineer's body. ooaiy 
they called off the climb. Now dressed, directly beneath the 
they descend In despair as we ^ ue Sieved to have be- 
ascend in hope and optimism, toBRei | to Mallory. The disco*. 

Brtnmnie Stokes, the Bnt- ^ a Chinese 

ish expedition leader, said that w hodied shortly after 

die attempt was raining a ^ ^ avatance-Before he (Bed 
week, ahead of schedule de- a Japanese climber of 

spite some poor weather. Bill ^ discovery. 

Barker, Paddy Freaney, Joe Unfortunately for the .film 
Brown and Mo Anthome have but perhaps fatter 

established a camp at more „ately for the legend, the thick 

than 21340 ft on the ndge. cover of snow blanketing the 

‘ They avoided a long c l im b - ■■■ — ■— 

over suspect avalanche 
ground, still thickly snow- 

bum vt » — 

entire Mountain wilt make it 
fairly impossible to find any 

^ - . stiD thkkiy snow- remains of Mallory, 

covered, by ascending tire irvfoe dr their pocket cameras. 

I edw of a Elsewhere OD £,««*. 

change of weather brought a 
number of smaller expeditions 
oat of their tents, where they 
had been waiting for weeks, 
and oat onto the North Face. 

Roger Marshall, the Can- 
bria-born climber who now 
lives in Colorado, has set «d 
to make his solo ascent of 
Everest from the North Col, 
and at least two other Conti- 
nental reams could be seen 
moving np theface. 

We heard from Nepal that a 
French beficopter company 
intended to demonstrate the 
excellent qualities of its latest 
turbo-charged model by l and- 
ing one on the summit. There 
could be quite a queue waiting 
for a lift down. . 

right-land — — - 
buttress some 1,525 ft high, 
thus removing two sides of a 

large triangle. 

Most of the leading on this 
previously undimbed stretch 
of rock was done by BD1 
Barker, a computer analyst in 
London. The section has been 
named, perhaps with a lack of 
poetic sense. Bill's Buttress. It 
has been secured with fixed 
ropes up which sapplies are to 
poor on to the ridge. 

Everyone is well, except for 
one climber recovering from a 
chest infection and another 
who bated his feet to the fresh 
breezes of Everest and suf- 
fered severe sunburn. 

The American expedition, 
which stirred up so much 
controver s y in Britain with 

Russia ‘leads 
in anti-missile 

Washington — Dr Edward 
Teller, the scientist who is 
known as “Father of the Am- 
erican H-bomb”, and a strong 
supporter of President Rea- 
gan’s Strategic Defence Initia- 
tive (SDI), said the Soviet 
Union was ahead of America 
in developing technology to 
defend its people against mis- 
sile attack (Monsin Ali writes). 

Dr TeOer said on Wednes- 
day that the Soviet Union had 
worked for 20 years to defend 
its people from attack, and 
there was good reason to be- 
lieve that it was succeeding. 

He said the Soviet Union 
had developed the SA 12 sur- 
face-to-air missile, which had 
some Capability against mis- 
siles. and that it was advocat- 
ing a ban on nuclear testing 
because it had discovered 
things on which tt wanted to 
keep a possible monopoly. 

Fire destroys 
Camorra fraud; 
link evidence 

Rome — Evidence that 
might have substantiated 
allegations that the Camdrra 
was behind a huge fraud in 
health service funds has been 
destroyed with the burning of 
an estimated 14 milhqft 
doctors' prescriptions (Peter 
Nichols writes). ' j 

The allegations came frmq 
Signor Cano Doimt-Gamtt - 
the Minister of Health,- w bo 
said that both the Mafia and 
the Camorra appeared to be 
responsible for robbing the 
health servicewhen investiga- 
tions were in hand. ' - z ~; . 

The minister was briefing 
the public prosecutor in Rome 
about the scandal when the 
fire broke out in Avellino. Tbd 
health service office - there 
deals with about 250,0012 
prescriptions a month for the 
province, where the Camorra 
is notoriously strong; 

' — ^ 

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Japan urged to import 
electronic goods as 

way of balancing trade 

w — ~~ ~ — . . 


The Japanese mav v_ ^D^Watfs. Tokyo 

imported video liSh, ^^gestion is should then be exported to 

a ™ listening m hk !^ to ^.^ously studied. Third World countiiesand/or 
imported stereos. S ^llwg for sweeping chap- back to Japan.'* 

Th*V wouid stm be made StSS'S^’S^S Signs of a greater wfflmg- 
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Istanbul’s £1.2bn facelift 

Mayor rebuilds historic city 

that ihl* TTZr relieves mrrntrii* ' v " 7 " on snop snetves m me 

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ment and profits betwi»n 
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customers. • 

ment of the trade situation 
with the United States during 

A L*_ ^1 f If 



From Keith Dalton 

The Aquino Government 
yesterday filed charges of 
rebellion against Mr Rodolfo 
Salas, the Communist guer- 
rilla commander, his wife and 
bodyguard, a prosecutor said. 

The charges, which cany 
the death penalty, were filed a 
day after President Aquino 
rejected rebel demands to 
release the three because they 

goods at the lower end of the But there was no appre- 
scale should be shifted over- ciabfe recovery by American 
seas. . . and these goods exports to Japan. 

s rebel leader charged 

were “actively and directly” 
involved in jpeace talks to end 
the J 7-year insurgency. 

Mrs Aquino must “make up 
her mind whether she wants 
the peace talks to proceed or 
not," the left-wing National 
Democratic Front (NDF) said 
in a statement after the 
charges were made. 

The continued detention of 
the three gives credence to the 
growing public suspicion that 
Mrs Aquino’s main objective 

Law Report October 3 1986 

Insurance is valid 
despite tax breach 

Earo-Dtam Ltd v Bathurst performance of the contract 
Before Mr Justice Staaghton P 1 ®* wboUy “ 

[Jiuigmeul delivered October I] prasoM e>« tte con- 

An insurance .contract m re- tract was not itself illegal. Nei- 
spect of a consignment of di- ^ M making Sor its 
amonds to be exported by an perfonnance, by payment of 

amonds to be exported by an perfonnance, by payment of 
English company dealing ra premium oo the one hand and 
diamonds to West Germany ^ ^ other, was illegal 

and sold there was not tainted ^ English law. The question 
with illegality by reason of ^ whether if the particular 
breaches of West German lax acts were iti^i in t=n g K«h law 
law as evidenced by the under- the contract would have been 

_w as evidenced by the under- the contract wuld^ toT been 
statement of the caigo s value enforceable, 
on the invoice. His Lordship derived two 

Accordingly, notwithstanding lines of authority: first, it was 
those breaches^ the insurers established that if a plaintiff 
were obliged, to indemmiy the found rbim on m megal 
company for the loss of certain contract or to plead its illegality 
of the .diamonds' which were to support his daim, that claim 
covered by the policy. feited: see Bowmakers Ltd v 

His Lordship so held in the - - - 

Queen's Bench Division in a 
reserved judgment when be 
allowed the plaintiff company's 
claim for USS 142, 173. against 

Barnet Instruments Ltd ff It 
KB 65, 71) and Bdvoir Finance 
Co Ltd v Stapleton ([1971] 1 QB 
210 ). 

claim for USS 142, 173^ against Second, the plaintiff would 

the defendant, sued as a repre- a icn fen if the ehim was so 
sentaiive underwriter under the dosely'connected with the pro- 
insurance contract. ceeds of crime as to offend the 

Mr Jeffrey G ruder for the conscience of the court: see 
plaintiffs; Mr Julian Matins for Beresford r Royal Insurance Co 
the defendant. L/d([l938] AC 586. 596). _ 

The precise degree of proxim- 

!■ «!■! tkik rtlnim 

MR JUSTICE STAUGHTON j|y between the ^^nuffs claim 
said that the Ust pnee of the am j criminal behaviour which 
particular consignment t otalle d would be necessary to bring that 
S223.416 but the invoice stared second principle into force 
the price to be 5 13 1,411; clearly, would vary with the tirenm- 
the object was to deceive the stance 0 f the particular case; 
German customs, and the accordingly, it was described as 
plaintiffs' managing director a conscience test CThackwdl v 
was aware of that. Barclays Bank pic ([19861 * 

His Lordship accepted from AH E R 676)). The more remote 
the evidence that a theft of some ^ crime, the less reason to 
of the diamonds occurred at the apply the principle, 
premises of the German w hole- jn fee present case, neither 
salers. and that a loss occurred principle applied even iffoccase 

which was covered by the 
insurance contract. 

His Lordship also concluded 
that the German wholesalers 
committed the offence of tax 
evasion under section 370 of the 
General Tax Code of West 
Germany and that confiscation 
of the goods would not have 
been ordered thereby, but that 
there was no proof the plain hits 
conspired in that. _ 

Also, the plaintiffs committed 
the offence of tax endangermem 
under section 379 of the Code m 
respect of the false invoice, but 
they were not subject to German 
jurisdiction, and the offence was 
not committed in Germany 
There were also other onences 
6 f the agent of the German 

-ws-*" * 2 J£\=: o°r 

was concerned only with En- 
glish law. It would not be within 
the first principle because the 
plaintiffs did not need to plead, 
or prove, or show in the course 
of opening their case any of the 
illegal acts bis Lordship had 
found to have been committed; 
nor did they need to produce or 
prove the false invoice. 

Also, the claim did not repre- 
sent the proceeds of crime at all, 
let alone directly and immedi- 
ately or proxiroately. The con- 
science of the court would not 
be affronted if the plaintiffs were 
to recover. For acts which were 
by English law criminal they 
might be convicted, and sen- 
tenced: but those acts were at 
'most incidental to their c l a i m , if 
that Public policy did not 

R™ 01 K ftf it. The daim was 

The defendants pleaded, inter 
alia, that there was an unpuea 
term of the contract that, in so 
for as they could control the 

maaer.^e plainufft would 

cany out the adventure m a 
lawful manner. 

However, his 

that the insurance in the prerem 
case was upon goods *““* "** 

upon any adventure; and non- 

niarine insurance did not m 
general constitute an '"fiance 
Upon an adventure but upon 

deprived of it- The daim was 
not tainted with illegality. 

His Lordship conducted 
it was not necessary for him to 
determine, in the fight of his 
condusions, whether the rales 
of conflict of laws justified 
reference to German law; never- 
theless, be did so determine the 
matter in case his condusions 
were wrong. . 

From that deteron matron, his 
Lordship conducted that the 
plaintiffs daim succeeded be- 
cause the connection between 
activities which woe illegal by 
German law and the insurance 
contract was not sufficient to 
render that contract tainted and 
so unenforceable. 

Solicitors: luce & Co; Clyde & 

implied term; M* rule was one ^, 1 ^^ Ince & Co; Clyde & 
ifSublic policy but Co . 

assist the insurers because . 1 A1( 

Registrar made order 
without jurisdiction 

WllU J made absolute' in November 

u«r 1077 There had been an order 




■ssasKsssi-— -s' 


■s£>^s£cSS SsSS 

b> been an 

utrar Segal. 


the quesnonniH*. panrcu^.. “ " lh -_ m 

ssstf—— * 

nia granted io the wiic ^ 

in calling the talks is to 
“entrap and arrest leaders and 
members of the revolutionary 
movement,” the NDF added. 
• HONOLULU: Mrs Imelda 
Marcos, wife of the deposed 
Philippine president, Mr 
Ferdinand Marcos, burst into 
tears yesterday and refused to 
answer questions about the 
couple's alleged hidden 
wealth, a lawyer for the Phil- 
ippine Government said 
(Reuter reports). 


w 'em 

Hundreds of cars crowding the ferry jetties on the Golden 
Horn, beneath the minarets of old IstanbuL 

Istanbul is getting a 
spectacular facelift, designed 
to make *hfc bartered but 
glorious metropolis, so rich in 
history and tradition, habit- 
able again for its six million 

The improvements are quite 
conspicuous, from the city's 
new computerized airport to 
the parks spr ou t in g where 
shuns once stood. And if the 
waters of the Golden Horn are 
not yet as the Mayor, Mr 
Bedrettin Dafaut, had prom- 
ised, as bine as Us eyes, at 
least they have lost the murky 
irridescence that betrays ad- 
vanced chemical pofintiOB. 

Perhaps the Mayor's most 
ambitions project in this £ 1-2 

billion facelift is the reclama- 
tion of the Golden Horn, the 
narrow, five-mile-loag inlet of 
the Bosporus which was once 
lined with palaces, monuments 
and ganienc, but eventually 
became the city's open 

The energetic Major gave 
the owners of the waterway's 
4,000 buildings two years to 
dear out. Then his bulldozers 
moved in. 

Today the south bank of the 
Golden Horn is a green belt of 
parks, playgrounds and jetties 
for pleasure-boats, while on 
the northern side a few fac- 
tories, including the municipal 
slaughterhouse, await demo- 
lition. Some 600 homes were 
pulled down and their res- 
idents offered alternative 

But Mr Dalan's critics 

From Mario Modiano, Istanbul 

blame him for the disappear- | 
ance of buildups aS architec- 
tural merit and dismiss his i 
parks as unattractive. He Fe- 
lons: “The Golden Horn is i 
undergoing a deep operation, i 
Why are they fussing over a 
few scars?” 

Along the waterway huge 
sewage disposal pipes are • 
being laid unde r gro u nd to lake 1 
the eny’s raw waste through 
treatment plants to the Sea of i 
Marmara, where strong cur- i 
rents will disperse it. 

“When the system is i 
completed,” Mr Dated says, 
“there will be beautiful, nn- : 

The US Export-Import Bank 
has provided collateral for 
S2SS.S million (£199 million) 
of American equipment sales 
10 Turkey under three dif- 
ferent contracts ( AFP repons 
from Washington). 

polluted beaches along our 

For the first time these 
shores, where the waterfront 
villas of the rich left no access 
to the sea. will become acces- 
sible to all when a British- 
designed earthfill quay some 
200 yards wide is competed. 

Over-population, of course, 
is at the root of Istanbul's 
troubles. After 1950, the city's 
population grew at the rate of 
4.2 per cent a year. Inevitably, 
ugly shantytowns soon girdled 
the city. 

"Everything is concentrated 
m the old city,” the Mayor 
explained. “Some 2.5 million 

people work there every day. 
At night there are only 19,000 

So he set about reorganizing 
the city's transport system, 
using a combination of a high- 
speed tramline now on order, 
520 new buses and 10 450- 
seater sea- buses which will 
enable commuters to travel, 
without going into town. 

The city's huge vegetable 
market, a notorious eyesore hi 
the centre of town that dogged 
traffic, has been razed and a. 
modem installation built along 
the new highway leading to tin. 
second Bosporus bridge, 
which the Japanese are al- 
ready constructing. 

I he Major plans to more. 
out of old Istanbul some 
50,000 workshops and the 
wholesale trade. “My plan, te 
to reduce the number of people 
who need to go into town every: 

day to 1.2 millioD within live 


The Byzantine wads are 
already being cleared of slm 
houses, and in the shanty- 
towns, where 25 million peo- 
ple IKe, the municipality is 
building roads, bringing water 
and electricity to people who 
had, until recently, felt like 
pariahs. Above alL the squat- 
ters, now in their third genera-' 
lion, are getting title deeds to 
their homes. 

"Now that they feel secure,” 
Mr Da ten says, “they them- 
selves will be anxious to 
improve their environment. 
The problem will take care of 
itself in less than 20 years.” 

Seeing more of the patient 
Without X-Rays. 




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In a calculated move 

Part 4: Behind dosed doors 

The Chinese are fond of the 
cliched claim that their Wall is the 
one man-made object that can be 
seen from the moon. It was, 
indeed, a prodigious feat- But they 
are less likely to tell you that their 
greatest protection against the 
outside world is provided by a 
barrier you cannot see when 
standing even a angle pace away. 

They have a term for it. "Nei- 
bu ” Literally, it means "internal”. 
A wider, nan-dictionary inter- 
pretation is “behind closed 
doors”. What is untranslatable is 
that nei-bu is a many-layered 
complex of cultural imperatives 
that create an individual and 
national privacy to which no visa, 
and no friendship, will ever admit 

It is based on the belief that 
they, the Chinese, are unique and 
have a quality of separateness 
which they preserve in the cer- 
tainty that it has preserved them. 
H is manifest in a gently adroit 
deflection of all conversational 
approaches that seek to reach the 
core of their thinking, a skill in 
manipulating events, from not 
finding a crucial taxi to ignoring a 
signed agreement. And if this does 
not work they take final refuge in a 
studied, brazen incomprehension. 

This continues even now that 
China is ablaze with a new western 
consumerism, is host to armies of 
tourists with cameras, curiosity 
snapping, and is sending its own 

Their only protection, 
against oppression 
has been anonymity 

envoys abroad begpng for advice 
and contacts. Indeed, especially 
now, because like a non-swimmer 
chest-high in a hostile sea, the 
Chinese have felt the powerful 
undersurge of our interest, and arc 
back-paddling towards safer 

A warning of this came from a 
westerner who has lived 10 years 
in China and is fluent in the 
language: “Chinese lie. All Chi- 
nese. All the time. There is no 
moral implication in this. For all 
their history they have been 
oppressed: so their only protection 
has been in abasement, anonym- 
ity. To tell anyone anything — not 
only foreigners, but another Chi- 
nese — might be dangerous, so why 
do it? Keeping to yourself - your 
name, your address, your opinions 
— might save your skin. 

“A woman from the east of 

Peking standing in a queue might 
chat to a neighbour and be asked 
‘where are you’. In other words, 
where do you live. She'd answer 
‘from the west'. It would be a 
natural, unquestioned reaction. 
The woman who bad asked the 
question wouldn't mind; she 
hadn't expected the truth. Yes, it 
takes some understanding.” 

What did ordinary Chinese feel 
about the overwhelming change in 
their lives made by a decade of 
Deng Xioping's pragmatic, mini- 
market economy? It ought to be a 
story they would delight in telling: 
never has so much been done for 
so many by a sudden tolerating 
nod from so few. But within days 
we were braised and un- 
comprehending after encounters 
with nei-bu. 

We wanted to be taken to a 
small country settlement, typical 
of those affected by rural reform. 
No problem, they said. So they 
took us to a “village” of 49,000 
people, owners of 60 small fac- 
tories with an income last year of 
J50 million. It even boasted of its 
achievements with a full-colour 
brochure. In English. And THIS 
was a typical,, randomly-chosen 
village? Of course. That is nei-bu. 

Fine, so now let us talk to one of 
the workers. Sadly they were all at 
lunch. All of them — even those 
seen dimly at the end of a long row 
of cabbages? Oh those? No, they 
were on another commune’s land. 
So why didn't we stop by at a 
randomly-selected house, find 
someone at their lunch? No 

Into a three-room home of 
simple, pleasant design, domi- 
nated by a large refrigerator, 23- 
inch remote-controlled TV, and a 
sideboard containing bottles of 
wine. So THIS was a typical 
peasant house? Absolutely. No 
question. And 10 minutes later a 
chat with the daughter of the 
house (translated by an unembar- 
rassed guide) revealed that this 
Typical peasant’ was a factory 
director with an income of 6,000 
yuan — in British terms, a £40,000- 
a-year man. More nei-bu. 

Next day it was the army's turn. 
We would like to meet a typical 
soldier, find out his hopes and 
fears for his motherland. No 
problem. So we were taken to the 
defence college, shown class- 
rooms where 600 young officers 
could watch tactical wall-maps 
and are watched in turn by closed- 
circuit TV. Fine, could we now 
meet a young officer or two? 

Sadly, they were all in classes. 
Or absent We offered to waiL 
Alas, there was no telling how long 

the classes would last hours, even 
days, once they get talking. In the 
end, a shade rudely, we had to 
elbow past our guide, to find our 
own interviewee -*• a young 
lieuteuabt trapped in the library 
Who is probably still wondering 
whether she played it by the nei-bu 
manual when suddenly outflanked 
by this Mark VI Foreigner. 

We said we would tike to visit a 
hospital They were all busy. 

Attend a People's Conn. They 
were all shut Then a typical 
factory, making typical goods to 
talk to a typical worker. We went 
instead to China's prize clothing 
factory where they made Lanvin 
shirts for Paris and Germany, and 
met a typical worker who said her 
only ambition in life was to 
“improve quality control”. 

Things were easier, much, in 
Shanghai away from the stifling 

Warm welcome; China gets ready for die Queen's visit this month 

presence of Peking authority. 
Even so a lively discussion in a 
fashion house touching on mod- 
ern styles (Shanghai is the city 
where three years ago puritan 
mobs ran through the streets 
breaking high heels off girls’ shoes) 
ended when a small quieL man in 
the corner suddenly barked: 
“China will remain true to her 
cultural values”: every other eye 
went down, suddenly no one knew 
any more what was ever meant by 
the term “modern styling”. 

In a Shanghai dancehallwewere 
watching teenagers mildly disport. 
A large, thick-set man with a 
forbidding free and eyes that had 
not blinked since the Long March 
hovered behind me as I miked to 
the manager. Who was he? “Just a 
customer". What was he doing? 
“Looking for a partner” This 
absurd fiction was maintained 
even when the Mao-suited senti- 
nel pulled up a chair and sat so 
dose his knees were between the 
chairs on which the manager and I 
were talking. This example of nei- 
bu was designed to make sure that 
if there was to be indiscreet 
mingling between the foreigners 
and the young it was not going to 
happen inside where the manager 
might be blamed. 

Much of this shadow-dancing 
might be attributed to mere petty 
officialdom, or a new society’s 
supposed need to show only its 
“best” side — the model factory, 
the model home, the model man. 
But 1 have chosen only simplified 
examples of an indefinable mi- 
asma of subtleties that make 
conversations slip from your grasp 

like mist. And nei-bu is at its most 
trying when it is threaded tike a 
shield of transparent sled between 
two people, ofwhom at least one is 
trying to make simple human 

Fox Butterfield, an American 
journalist, gives a nice example of 
nei-bu. He was talking to his 
Chinese assistant, a man with 
whom he was to work for two 
yean. Had the man children. 

On the intellectual 
free market they 
borrow, not barter 

Butterfield asked. Yes. How 
many? The man thought for a 
while then: "Bu-ching chu mean- 
ing “I am not quite clear”. The 
patent absurdity of the response 
left the American speechless, but 
the Chinese content. 

My own best example is as 
bizarre. I talked for an hour with a 
young Chinese businesswoman, 
whose grasp of English was su- 
perb. and whose frankness about 
China was appealing. 

Throughout the conversation 
her husband sat with . an un- 
comprehending smile, uttering 
not a word. What a pity. I told 
another friend who had been 
present, that the husband spoke no 
English. But he spoke quite good 
English, a friend said. Then 
wby._? He turned the truth that he 
spoke English into his secret, thus 
giving himself an advantage.” But 


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I'JO loticn A i!l!l ( rlirrt Loiultm \\T ■ • 'v itrt Uii <ml 

/ )run:n>i uni l w<V ( ro\t!<ni *• I'.ilcn . 

The zoology man 

Richard DawJcins has updated 
evolution. “If yon want to 
understand life,” he says, 
“think about information tech- 
nology, not throbbing gel.” 

His book The Blind Watch- 
maker, explaining Darwin for 
the computer age, was pub- 
lished this week (by Longman, 
price £12.95), and readers of 
the zoologist’s best-known 
work, The Selfish Gene, will 
not be misled by the appar- 
ently prosaic talk of data bases 
and floppy discs. For 
Dawkins, a 45-year-old Ox- 
ford University lecturer, is a 
past master of the art of 
injecting romance and mystery 
into biological theory. His 
snbject is nothing less than the 
Meaning of Life, and he 
attacks it with the evangelical 
fervour of a clergyman and the 
mind of a scientist. 

An enthusiast in the best 
eccentric academic tradition. 
Dr Dawkins experiments with 

Darwinist: Richard Dawkins 

his computer the way other 
men tinker with their cars. For 
his new book, for example, he 
roped in his small daughter, 
now aged two, as a human 
rando®®®®?} derice. The aim 
was to demonstrate the 
possibility of producing a 
Shakespearean phrase from 
the apparent gibberish typed 



1 Assert positively (6) 

5 Sturgeon roe (6) 

8 Lubricate (3) 

9 Shut (6) 

10 Revenue (61 

11 Do business {4) 

12 Fina-dass (8) 

14 Scanty (6) 

17 Stink (6) 

19 Beneath one's dignity 

22. Thick cord 14) 

24 Insight f6l 
2$ Looking warily (6) 

26 Loud none (3) 

27 Crane frame (6) 

28 Gossip (6) 


2 Untruthful (5) 

3 Narrow-minded (7) 

4 Dressmaker (7) 

5 Plassej victor (5) 

6 Sung music (5) 

7 Yearf} calendar (7) 

U Decaj (3) 

15 Ml ills remedy (7) 

16 Small ocean (3) 

17 Portion (7) 

1 $ Serious f 7). 

20 Abate (SI 

21 Beau (3) 

23 Door section (5) 


ACROSS: 8 Unfashionable 9 Exe 10 Recognise 11 Ashen 13 Di- 
ocese 16 Eminem 19 Twine 22 Respecter 24 Sap 25 Brachiosaurus 
DOWN: 1 Eureka 2 Afresh 3 Estrange 4 Viscid 5 Snog 6 
OMigc, 7 Seme 12 Sum J4 Outbreak. iSSon 16 Enrobe 17 In- 
na! 18 Tattoo 20 Insure 21 Expose 23 Echo 

on a computer keyboard. He 
has also been known to cart' 
his Apple computer into the . 
garden to see which shapes on 
the screen the insects 
prefe r red. 

A Fellow of New College, 
Oxford, Dawkins sees com- 
puter jargon as a convenient 
“Trojan horse” for getting 
biology across to a wider 
audience. And be takes a 
schoolboy's delight in statis- 
tics. For example, a cell 
nudens contains a database 
larger in information content 
than all 30 volumes of the 

Encyclopaedia Britanruea. Eat 
a steak and yoo are shredding 
the equivalent of 100 billkm- 
plns copies of the 

Infomania is evident 
throughout The Blind Watch- 
maker, an extended polemic 
for Darwinism which takes its 
cne from a famous treatise by 
the 19th century theologian 
William Paley. Where P&ley 
saw nature as the product of a 
conscious designer — like the 
man-made watch — Dawkins 
emphasizes the unconscious, 
automatic processes of natural 
selection: the "blind 

watchmaker” of his tide. Bnt 
he fully shares Paley's awe at 
the complexity of life, even if 
be caonot believe in bis God. 

“My early interest in evolu- 
tion was really as a sort of 
alternative to religion, and an 
explanation for the way things 
are.” be says.“As a child. I 
couldn't believe in Darwin. 
Natural selection seemed such 
a negative force. I didn't think 
it amid produce anything as 
wonderful as a flower or an 
ear. Bnt as a teenager I 
became fascinated by evolu- 
tion as an explanation for the 
kind of question Which has 
historically been answered in 
religious terms. 

“Other biologists start out 
as bird watchers or bug hunt- 
ers. I started with a curiosity 
about why things exist,” 

- Sarah Duncan 


the wife played along? “That's nd-y 
hit They were in on something: 
that excluded you.” 

And a final classic example 
from a classic source. Speaking, 
with Kong Fan Ping, 76th in direct 
line from his ancestor Confucius, I 
raised the matter of nei-bu. “Oh 
no. that's past. I think we are more ■ 
open now,” he said. Then net-bu. 
was dead? “Well, yes...” A beatific, 
smile “But not exactly 

We ought to be. indeed must be. 
impressed by China’s Short March 
to the brink of a new hopeful life 
for their masses. We should 
applaud the lowering of the 
threshold of suspicion and by all 
means try to profit from it. But we' 
should not allow ourselves the 
conceit of imagining we arc en-‘" 
gaged in a meeting of minds as_ 
well as an exchange of courtesies “ 
and heads of state. China basr 
come with purse and goods to;": 
where we buy and sell: but on the' 
intellectual free market they have % 
come to borrow, not barter. ... 

I will long remain haunted by a 
late-night remark from a young 1- 
politician grown wise in a long 
stint in Peking: “What you learn 
to deal with here is not the 
paranoid suspicion of a KGB, but 
an innate, excluding self-regard of. 
a different species. Being hurt by: . 
their lack of openness, I have- 
learnt to tell myself, is like a • 
mouse coming out of the skirting 
with a few words of English and. 
becoming peeved when we didn’t , 
take up his offer to be close; 
fnends. “The best we can hope for; V 
in China is to be taken up as a . 




£28,000 to be won 

Unted by a btectr. Cbn Bow. ML and Tatum O'Nw 

Where the stars are 

Malibu has more stars than die Milky Way. ft is 
Hollywood-on-Sea and has been for 60 years, an 
oceansfde rctreat for the rich and famous. Bnt who are 
they and why do they pay millions for a soap of 
beachfront and a home jammed between two others? 

A wonder 
down under 

Wine and poses 
in Australia 


do ’ave 
Dirty wo 

** i 

Can you always get your copy of The Times? 

Dear Newsagent, please ddiver/save me a copy of The Times 



to attract the latest 
technology, expertise 
and new investment, 
China has opened its 
doors to the West — 


but has it opened its heart? In the final part 
of his series Brian James detects a sense of 

national privacy. Pictures by Graham Wood 

Missing pieces in the Chinese 

t," 1 3." NOe'^h tOxtanJJ. 1 « 


■ Love and the facts of life 

* -^bouttodebatT 
> sex education in 
schools, a lonV fl t 
the issues by 
concerned parent 
Lee Rodwell 




• r\.s*fr 

I I 


'• . •?, 1- 

’ " I 

• • 1 I III.' 


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school was forthright 

■ /fnS?" 1 ** education. 
: But h^y Q ^ said. 

- ou*- it remains to be 

■ whether he will be able^ 

■ Hgg ** position- £ 
.. MMMWe one, according to 

?^^° f feel •« education is 

• for - P 3 ** 15 and not 

: schools; ostnch-like according 
to those who feel sex edneah 
22Ul a ^sary dement in 
v ^.^hoojs task of preparing 
. children for the realities and 
; responsibilities of adult life. 

! . Tbe question of sex ednea- 
! trpnm schools will be raised in 
i ^Lament this month when 

i St^tSSP 00 m “ debated. 

J TJf Bill was intended to 
i address the matter of school 
venunent, but a clause on 
“ education was forced on 
Government by pressure 
m the “moral right” in the 
use of Lords. 

It calls for local authorities, 
veming bodies and schools 
take steps to ensure that sex 
“cation is given in such a 
inner as to encourage pupils 
have due regard to moral 
nsi derations and the value 
family life 

If the Government hoped 
' this would put an end to 
debate about sex educa- 
tion it was hopelessly wrong. 
{Those in favour of sex educa- 
tion feel there is no need to 
legislate, particularly as the 
Department of Education has 
already issued a draft circular 
setting out how the Govern- 
ment expects schools to tackle 
(the subject Those against it 
see the circular as tantamount 
to a subversive document 
making sex education com- 
pulsory, and are campaigning 
for the Education Bill to 
include a clause giving parents 
the right to excuse children 
fromiessons. * 

The new Education Min- 
ister Angela Rumbold-sees the 
issue - as something oFa red 
herring; drawing attention 
away from the main purpose 
ofltbe Bffl. She says: “In the 
vast majority t of schools, the 
w^ole issue is handled very 

Angela RumbokJ, 
Minister for Education 

Peter Brulnvals, 
MR for Leicester East 

Joyce Rosser, of the 

fc _ Family Planning Association 

SS ? X edncatiofl is a very ‘Vast numbers of parents 
^ private matter, between want schools to talk 

parent and child 9 about sex education 9 

schools the whole issue 
is handled sensibly 9 

well and sensibly. Only when 
you get extreme examples do 
people start to use it as a baas 
for making grand statements. 

“That doesn’t make it any 
easier for me to steer the right 
course. I think it is important 
that O level biology deals with 
human reproduction, but I am 
less convinced that it is nec- 
essary at any point in a general 
studies course to have explicit 
lessons about perversions or 
single sex relationships which 
are not the norm.** 

So should parents have the 
right to take their children out 
of sex education lessons? “My 
personal view must not come 
into it. You most take into 
account the feasibility of any* 
thing we decide as far as the 
professsional teacher is 

Sex education in British 
schools started on a rather ad 
hoc basis in the 1960s. Often it 
consisted of little more than a 
lesson about human reproduc- 
tion. Later, some schools in- 
cluded lessons covering topics 
such as contraception and 
sexually transmitted diseases. 

ccording to Joyce 
Rosser, . deputy 
Director of Educa- 
■ tion . ax the Family . 
Planning Association, “In the 
past 10 years there has been a 
much more committed -ap- 
proach. But there is no na- 
tional pattern. What is taught, 
and by whom, varies from 

area to area and school to 

“At present the only legal 
requirement is that schools 
with a sex education policy tell 
paresis what it is. But details 
of how it is taught or the 
materials used are unlikely to 
be given." 

Joyce Rosser sees the draft 
circular and other recent 
publications relating to sex 
education — such as the 
Department's Sex Education 
at School and the Inspector’s 
report Health Education 5 to 

16 — as being “in many ways 
courageous”, because they say 
that schools should deal with 
controversial issues like Aids 
and abortion. She recognizes 
that there are difficulties in 
teaching such subjects in ways 
which “recognize the mul- 
tiplicity of moral attitudes,” 
but adds: “What is so annoy- 
ing about the group hostile to 
sex education is that it is a 
small minority. Vast numbers 
of parents want schools to talk 
about sex education." 

This is a claim that the anti- 

sex education lobby hotly 
denies, of course. Peter 
Bnrinvels, MP for Leicester 
East, says that hundreds of 
parents are on his side — and 
be has the letters to prove il 

He says there is no need for 
sex education in schools. 
“You get the biological facts 
anyway, and religious educa- 
tion can give you the moral 
view. There is no need for 
prejudices to be put forward 
by teachers, some of whom are 
not necessarily supportive of 
the family unit. There is a 
danger that homosexual 
teachers might encourage chil- 
dren to believe that homo- 
sexuality is normal. 

[*Sex education is a very 
private matter between parent 
and child. Religious education 
promotes the family unit Sex 
education promotes experi- 
mentation. What the circular 
means is that all state schools 
wilt in effect, have to have sex 
education on the curriculum. 
It will mean one sex education 
lesson a week. The children 
won’t talk about sex to their 
parents, they’ll be talking 
about it behind the bike 

Whether children would 
talk about sex behind the bike 
sheds any more than they 
have jn the past is a moot 
point As for once-a-week 
compulsory sex education, 
this seems unlikely. The DES 
points out that the circular 
does not insist that schools 

teach education in any 
particular fashion — in fact, 
schools could go on covering 
the relevant topics in biology 
and religious education classes 
if they wished, provided they 
had some kind of policy and 
kept parents fully informed. 

The topics covered at 
present can be amazingly var- 
ied. Taught Sot Caught is just 
one of a number of resource 
books available for teachers. It 
not only includes suggestions 
for tackling subjects such as 
contraception, reproduction 
and other related subjects, but 
also raises broader issues such 
as communication skills, de- 
cision-making, relationships 
and self-image. 

Perhaps the sticking point 
for many of those opposra to 
sex education in schools 
comes in a section of the 
circular that says “the aim of 
any programme of sex educa- 
tion should be to present the 
frets in an objective and 
balanced manner and to en- 
able pupils to understand the 
values and other factors which 
influence attitudes and behav- 
iour in our society. To form 
their own opinions and to 
make informed reasoned and 
responsible choices both while 
they are at school and in 


l can be argued that the 
best kind of sex education 
already does this. But 
although the circular talks 
about personal integrity, the 
significance of moral values 
and the value of family life, 
nowhere does it insist that 
children should be told, for 
example, that sex before mar- 
riage is wrong or that homo- 
sexuality is abnormal. It 
suggests children should make 
up their own minds. 

This, it seems to me. is what 
the anti sex education move- 
ment find so subversive. Yet 
the sex education lobby argues 
that taking a particular moral 
stance on certain issues can be 

So what is going to happen? 
With the replacement of Chris 
Patten by Angela Rumbold at 
the DES, it looks as if the tide 
is turning in favour of the 
“moral right” However, it 
seems unlikely that there will 
come a time when schools are 
prohibited from having sex 
education — in any guise — on 
the curriculum. But it is 
possible that a change in the 
climate could put a halt to 
efforts to improve the -stan- 
dards of sex education in 
schools. As a parent, I would 
view that as a hollow rather 
than a moral victory. 



/ — 


Let’s see the colour of your money 

weekend, a posse of 
ntly dressed women — : 
men — will converge on 
tit Grosvenpr Hotel in 
L ndon’s Victoria. Their mis- 
si n: spreading the colour 
gtspel. . 

Star guest at the six-day 
ctnvenuon will be Carole 
Jickson, the American 
w >man who made her name — 
a d no small fortune - by 
p pularizing the Californian 
n tion of seasonal colour 
aalysis. According to the 
Jckson credo, e3ch person 
s ould wear only the colours 
of their natural “season” - 
v nter or summer (cooler 
c lours for cooler complex- 
i ns), spring or autumn 
( rarmer). „ , . 

The Queen, for example, is 
s ipposed to be a “summer , 

< te looks best in neutral tones 
i id pastels, never in blade or 
”, hite. The Princess of Wales 
j on ihe borderline between 

Choosing clothes according to the ‘season* of your complexion has 
grown from a Californian fad into a multi-million dollar industry 

spring and summer, the classic 
English rose' complexion fit- 
ting awkwardly into a system 
originally designed for Ameri- 
cans. For her, as for everyone 
else, there is a choice of 30 
suitable colours in the kiL 
Whether or not you think 
the idea is a- lot of hooey, it 
clearly means big money. 
Carole Jackson’s book. Color 
Me Beautiful, has sold four 
million copies worldwide.— 
and the eponymous business 
it spawned now has outposts 
from Zimbabwe to the Canary 
Islands. The US parent com- 
pany clocks up S12 minion 
worth of spin-off sales each 
year and predictably, a host of 
look-alike firms have sprung 
up. eager to cash in on the 
realization that people are 
prepared to pay to be told in' 

which colours they look good 

Color Me Beautiful was 
brought to Britain three years 
ago by Harvard graduate 
Mary Spillane. There is now a 
network of 31 trained colour 
consultants in this country. 
But Spillane admits that the 
idea met with some initial 
scepticism. “The English 
woman seems to put every- 
thing else first The bouse, the 
husband the dog ... she feels 
guilty about spending money 
on herself” 

Central to the- whole busi- 
ness is the three-hour colour 
consultation, carried out in an 
atmosphere somewhere be- 
tween that of a Tupperware 
party and some strange re- 
ligious ritual. For an average 
fee of £35, each person is 
scrutinized draped in the 

colours of her correct 
“season” — derided by ref- 
erence to her complexion, eyes 
and hair — and issued with 
fabric swatches for use in her 
next dotbes-buying trip. 

Cynics suggest that the 
phenoraonal success of colour 
consulting in the US, where 
Color Me Beautiful has some 
300 licensed outlets, is be- 
cause it preys on the average 
American’s desire to conform 
and yet be “true” to 

But Brian DiAntonio, vice-- 
rident of Color Me Beauti- 
ienies playing on people's 
insecurities. “A lot of women 
have been slaves to the fash- 
ion industry,” he says. “We 
make them their own kind of 
clothing expert.” 

What image consultants are 

really selling is good old- 
fashioned moral support It 
touches the same chord as the 
Zucchini Bread served by 
New York Air to its commut- 
ing executives. Made by a firm 
called Love and Quiches, its 
listed ingredients include bak- 
ing soda, salt - and love. 

Color Me Beautiful is cer- 
tainly not immune to the 
charms of love as a market- 
able commodity. Its colour 
consultants are “hand- 
picked” with “loving care 
according to one of their 
American publicity brochures. 
And, it seems, the need for a 
loving — if costly — ego boost 
is not confined to adults. One 
American colour consultant 
recently offered advice to a 1 3- 
year-old boy keen to colour 
co-ordinate his wardrobe — for 
boarding school. 

Sally Dugan 

© Times Newspapers Lid 19SS 

( MONDAY . ) 

The meaning 
of friendship: 
Libby Purves 
begins a three- 
part series 


The Gift 
of life 

The latest infertility treat- 
ment, Gamete Intra-FaHopian 
Transfer (Gift), could help 
thousands of women in cases 
of unexplained infertility. A 
pregnancy rate of more than 
30 per cent has been claimed 
for women treated nith Gift — 
a figure which compares very 
favourably with the success 
rate achieved by in rim 

.As with IVF, women under- 
going Gift are given drags to 
stimulate egg development, 
and the eggs are removed from 
the ovaries just as they ripen. 
Unlike IVF. however, there is 
no 48-hour wait while eggs and 
sperm are mixed in a petri- 
dish and incubated until 
fertilization has occurred. In- 
stead. a simple operation is 
performed immediately in 
which eggs and sperm are 
deposited in the woman's 
fallopian tube (where fertiliza- 

tion would normally occur). 
Nature is then left to lake its 

The world's first successful 
Cift pregnancy reached term 
last year, with the birth of 
healthy twins to a woman 
treated at the University of 
Texas. It was one of the 
doctors behind that preg- 
nancy, Peng Chaeng Wong, 
now using Gift in Singapore, 
who impressed the Royal Col- 
iege of Obstetricians, and 
Gynaecologists last week with 
news of Gift's success. 

Dr Wong said that 74 of his 
patients had been offered Gift 
and 23 had become pregnant. 
Sadly, three had tost their 
babies, but a healthy infant 
had been born and 19 women 
were still expecting. 

He said Gift would not be 
suitable for women with 
blocked tubes, but in other 
women it had several advan- 
tages over IVF: it was less 
expensive and more acceptable 
on religious grounds. Indeed, 
in Singapore it had become 
“the preferred treatment” for 
women with healthy tubes. 

The Pill and breast cancer 

it seems untenable that after 25 years of the Pill 
we still do not know whether or not it causes 
breast cancer. Critics are correct in that some of 
me basic research that might have helped 
epidemiologists know just what to look lor has 
not been done. For example, no one knows the 
effect on breast tissue of the hormones 
contained in the Pill. But it could be that because cancers take 
years to develop, research has been unable to establish or re- 
fute a link until now. 

Evidence suggests that //the Pill does cause cancer it wiH 
be most likely to do so in those women who use the Pill for a 
long time, at a young age and before their first pregnancy. The 
problem for epidemiologists is that women in this group did 
not start taking the Pill all that long ago. As experts point out, 
single women in the UK did not start taking it until the early 
1970s. If there is a long “latent" pre-cancerous stage - of 15 
or 20 years, say — to breast cancer, any association might 
only now start to appear. 

Some experts fear that this may be why studies in the 
United States have failed to find such a link, while some stud- 
ies in the UK have found one. Young women in the US started 
taking the Pin, they say, five years later man those in the UK. 

an antibiotic and a bismuth 
compound. The acid inhibfter 
Cimetidine, one of the groups 
of drugs most widely pre- 
scribed for ulcers, didn't 
appear to affect CP al all. 

it has implications for other 
aspects of medicine. Last year 
an outbreak of CP-associated 
gastritis was recorded in peo- 
ple who had volunteered to 
have their stomach looked at 
through an endoscope. 



Evidence sug- 
gests that stom- 
ach ulcers are 
caused by a bac- 
teria — and 
could therefore' 

be infectious. 

Three years ago researchers at 
the Royal Perth Hospital in 
Western Australia, led by Dr 

Barry Marshall, found that OtTOKGS 3110 
people who had inflammation 

of the stomach lining (gastri- 
tis) often had curved rod- 
shaped bacteria in damaged 
areas. Since then the bacteria 
has been named — 
Campylobacter pyloridis (CP) 
— and it has been linked in 
several studies not only with 
inflammation but with frank 
ulceration of the stomach 

In bis latest study Dr Mar- 
shall has demonstrated that 
those duodenal ulcers which 
fail to heal on treatment 
usually show evidence of CP 
infection. He has also shown 
that unless CP is totally 
cleared, even patients with 
healed ulcers are Liable to 

Dr Marshall found that CP 
was killed by treatment with 

Mora good news for those 
who have given up smoking: •; ~ 
by doing so you have halved 
the risk of suffering a stroke. “ 
A massive study of cardio- . 
vascular disease just pub- 
lished In the New England 
Journal of Medicine found 
that smokers among the , 
8,000 people examined in the . 
survey ran 3.5 times the risk . 
of having a stroke than non- . 7 
smokers, even when other V 
risk factors such as high 
blood pressure were taken W 
into account. However, 
among those who gave up, 7- : 
the stroke risk was only : 
slightly increased at 1.5 I* 
times. : •; 

Lorraine Fraser *1 







•Gents Sheepskins 


access/vba/ uksv 
pbbsom alcheq ub 


reJurtHtM onwxrioniws 

Hold by Inter ^ me 

-Swing Company L« “ w company 


Ne3 Kinuock went to Black- 
pool resisting oil demands to 
appoint a Minister for 
women. He leaves Blackpool 
today having promised — if he 
becomes Pruitt Minister — to 
do just that. 

His commitment was made 
known through Miss Jo 
Richardson, his front-bench 
spokesman on women’s mat- 
ters, whom sister MPs nomi- 
nate as the first Women’s 

Was Mr Kianock wise? 
Older beads see trouble, not in 
the chauvinist sense, but with 
the machinery of government 
It is a weakness of Prime 
Mixristers-m-waiting to con- 
struct governments in the ak. 

Mrs Thatcher toyed briefly 
with a Department of the 
Family, hot the Idea was 
abandoned as unvkble. Would 
a Ministry for Women fore 
any better, or is it simply 
moving chairs in Whitehall? 

Before taking office Neil 
Khmock would be presented 
with a full prospectus for Ids 
new Ministry. The find draft 
is in a document recertify 
endorsed by Labour’s national 
executive committee, on the 
initiative of women activists. 
What is clear is that they are , 
set to become the first pressure ' 
group to penetrate' the 

“The Minister for Women 
will have to effect change in 
every other department” the 
document states, adding that it 
will act like the Treasury does 
now in ensuring that its prior- 
ities are followed. Each 
department "wdnld set op n 
womens’ unit and submit 

in the 

MP"s choke: Jo Rkfaudscm 

twfce-yearfy womens’ action 
plans. . ■ 

The minister herself would 
be installed in the Cabinet 
Office, with fall access to the 
Prime' Minister next door. She 
would exert “widespread 
political influence** through a 
network of regional units. 

Miss Richardson's view is 
that “for the first time we can 
be absolutely sure we are going 
to have a Ministry for Women 
and that it will have some real 
power to make sure that what 
a Labour government does is 
truly reflective of women.” 
Sixty-three year did 

Richardson is the MP for 
Barking and sits to the left of 
Kinnock, who does not always 
receive .her support on 
Labour's National Executive 
Commftte. Women's rights are 
only <me of the causes she 
champions in the area of civil 
liberties, and in this she seems 
al last to have found a measure 
of success which has eluded 
her attempts to mediate in the 
party split over black sections. 

So wfaat would be the end 
prod nets of the ministry her 
colleagues feel sure she would 
head? House designs fit for 
women and bases fit for shop- 
ping trolleys are two minor 
ideas. Flee play-schools is 
anothe*. More ambitious is 
extending equal pay to women 
part-timers and home work- 
ers, risking foe jobs of some, 
though special training 
schemes would compensate. 
Equality in taxation, social 
security, and pensions is un- 
objective, as are new rights for 
lesbians in child custody dis- 
putes. With grants to distrib- 
ute and bar .own question time 
in the Commons, the minister 
vrill be kept busy. 

Yet one wonders if Mr 
Kinnock really believes in ft. 
At heart he is a ragger-dob 
male and the despair of 
Gleaysj who has now weaned 
him off calling women “luv”. 
And he still backslides - as in 
his sexist attack on Edwina 
Currie in his conference 
speech. No male junior health 
minister would have merited 
such attention. 

John Warden 

.flUwtW ttlW M Ud 19W 

WHY 300 

More than three 
hundred of Harley Street’s 
finest consultants regularly 
choose the Wellington 
Hospital for the care of - 
their patients. 

They choose the 
Wellington because it is 
Britain's largest purpose- 
built, muiti'spedality 
private hospital and has 
Europe’s largest day 
surgery centre plus a full 
service maternity unit. 

The Wellington hospital 
offers all the resources of a 
first class General Hospital 
handling every kind of 
operation from hip replace- 
ment to open-heart surgery 
It is committed to medical 
excellence with a human 
touch and all staff are __ 
highly trained [T^ ■ 

caring individuals ■ ' • 

dedicated to 
creating the best 
possible environ- 
ment for a speedy 
quality of care 
you demand, then you too 
can choose the Wellington. 

The Humana Hospital 
Wellington in St John’s 
Wood, is available at no 
extra charge to all who 
subscribe to ERR, B.UPA, 
WRA„ Crusader or Allied 
Mqdical Assurance at 
London Teaching Hospital 
Post-graduate rates and 
Other equivalent insurance 
schemes. In addition 
straightforward, easy -to- 
understand ‘set price’ 
payment packages are pro- 
vided for maternity and 
cardiac patients. 

For details contacts 
The Executive Director, 
Humana Hospital 
Wellington, Woffington 
Place, London NWS 9LE. 
Telephone: 01-586 5959- 

Humana Hospital Wellington 






The Royal Association for 
Disability and Rehabilitation, 
which styles itself “the champion 
of Britain's three million disabled 
people", could soon be in need of a 
champion itselt A row over the 
running of the charity, funded last 

year by taxpayers to the tune of 
£225.000, seems certain to surface 

at a meeting of the All Party 
Disablement Group when the 
House reconvenes later this 
month. MP$ will want to know the 
reason for a crisis in morale at 
Radar’s London HQ which has led 
.to the departure of almost half its 
44 staff over the past year. Critics 
claim a lack of leadership by 
George Wilson, Radar’s £23,000 
p.a. director. One insider told me: 
“I don't think things win improve 
until Wilson res ig ns." Wilson, 
who says be is introducing a new 
management structure to tackle 
the problems, was shaken when I 
told him the extent of the disaffec- 
tion. *Tm well aware that there 
has been dissatisfaction and un- 
happiness at Radar, but 1 deeply 
resent the suggestion that I'm not 
committed to my job," he said. 

Reece is on 

Tory Central Office is, 1 learn, 
pruning a list of IS potential 
candidates this week for its vacant 
post of director of communica- 
tions. Among those already 
sounded out is Roger Hayes, 
director of corporate communica- 
tions at Thom-EML Hayes, who 
gave informal public relations 
.advi celo the Conservatives in the 
pre-Tim Bell/Gordon Reece era, 
would be interested in the posting 
if it were short-term, I understand. 
Other names being mentioned to 
fill the post, from which Harvey 
Thomas was shifted in August, are 
former LBC news radio chief 
Marshall Stewart, now at Central 
TV — he says no approach has 
been made so far — and former 
Ulster Unionist activist David 
Burnside, of British Airways 


Alistair Milne, Director-General 
of the BBC. received news of the 
appointment of Mannaduke 
Hussey as his new chairman in the 
most public of circumstances on 

Wednesday: chairing a seminar at 
the National Film Theatre. Fellow 

panelist Jeremy Isaacs, head of 
Channel 4. was in the middle of a 

Channel 4. was in. the middle of a 
speech when he noticed Milne 
being delivered a note by a 
messenger. Curious, Isaacs aban- 
doned his text and asked Milne, 
on behalf of the audience, whether 
he knew the name of the new 
chairman. "Yes,” replied Milne. 
"Will you tell us who he is?" asked 
Isaacs. “No,” said Milne. “Are 

you pleased?" persisted Isaacs. 
There was a long pause. “Quite 

There was a long pause. “Quite 
pleased,” replied Milne. 


1 suspect Neil's hi favour 
of nuclear power and phasing out 
Skinner and ScargBl' 


A conference briefing sheet 
expressing opposition to the 
expulsion of the Liverpool Mili- 
tants and of two left-wingers in 
Roy Hatteraley's Spark brook con- 
stituency has exhumed a comment 
contributed to a similar publica- 
tion by Nei! Kinnock in 1 976. He 
wrote: “The fact that witch- 
hunting is now a regular pastime 
amongst the party leadership is to 
be deplored. It should never regain 
its previous popularity." 

Parry thrust 

It is not only former Kinnock 
speech writer John Reid who has 
infiltrated Lhe new pressure group 
for Labour parliamentary can- 
didates, PPC Liason. set up by 
Ken Livingstone and Peter Hain. I 
hear he has been joined by Colin 
Parry, candidate fOt.Ynys Mon. 
Parry, brother of Glehys. is 
Kinnock's brother-in-law, 


short-range nuclear systems 
(which can substitute for dis- 

(which can substitute for dis- 
mantled SS20s) — are risible. If 
Reagaa caves in on these terms he 
will have forfeited his single most 
important foreign policy achieve- 
ment: facing down the Russians 
and holding Nato together on INF 

Why, then, go to Reykjavik? For 
one thing, Ronald Reagan likes 
summits. Not for the glory but far 
the talk. He believes that one-on- 
one, he can change things: if not 
the Evil Empire’s wish to prevail, 
then its illusion about a 
corresponding American wish. 

Besides turning Gorbachov 
around with a good chat the 
summit has other purposes. It 
gives the president a dub with 

A famous comedian of my youth. 
Will Hay, once made a film called 
Where's That Fire? in which he 
and his two sidekicks (Graham 
Moffat and Moore Marriott) ran a 
remote rural fire station. They 
decided that it needed moderniz- 
ing. and the first new piece of 
equipment to be installed was the 
familiar, but for them hitherto 
lacking, pole, running from the top 
of the building to tbe ground, 
down which any firemen who 
were upstairs when the alarm 
sounded would slide, foe maxi- 
mum speed of turnout. 

They had various comic diffi- 
culties in installing it — it got 
jammed in the street outside, they 
knocked people down with it as 
they manoeuvred, and so on — but 
finally it was in position. Shortly 
afterwards, the alarm bell rang, 
and the entire brigade ran up the 
stairs to the top of tbe building and 
slid, one by one, down the pole. 

It may be several paragraphs 
before the precise relevance of that 
story becomes apparent, but I 
assure you that it will in the end. 

Hutber’s Law, first discovered 
and enunciated by the late Patrick 
Huiber, states: “Progress means 
deterioration". You do not have 
to search very assiduously in the 
recesses of our world to find 
examples of its working. But a 
potential demonstration , of its 
validity was to be found in this 
newspaper recently, in an-item by 
my Home Affaire colleague Peter 
Evans. He reponed thai last year 
there were 22,100 calls for assis- 
tance for freeing people trapped in 
lifts, and went on to describe what 
has been hailed as a solution to 
this problem,' which is a system 
developed by a manufacturer of 
lifts, based on the continuous 
monitoring of them by computer. 
The system has, it appears, under- 
gone trials in Britain, France and 
the United States for three years, 
and has now, apparently, been 
perfected. This is how the makers 
say it works: 

“If a lift fails, the equipment 
sends an alarm to a control centre, 
opening up two-way communica- 
tion for passengers. They can then 
be advised of help on the way, 
through a hidden microphone and 
loudspeaker. Reasons for the stop- 
page and where keys to premises 
can be found will appear auto- 
matically on a monitoring screens 
in the control office”. 

1 do not proposed to join the 
silly clamour about computers. 
Practically all the horror stories 
about the disasters wrought by 
them turn out to be (when, that is, 
they don't turn out to be wholly 
fictitious) the result of imprecise 
or innacurate programming, 
whence the computer acronym 
GIGO for “Garbage In, Garbage 


Emerging together from a Labour 
national executive meeting in 
Blackpool the other day were 
Sheffield council leader David 
Blunkett and far-trade adviser 
Gwyneth Dunwoody MP. Blun- 
kcti, who had his dog Ben with< 
him. was asked if he and 
Dunwoody got on all right. *Tm 
OK.” he said, “but Ben’s worried 
she’!! turn him into a fur coat." 

• Eric Heller still has his dreams. 
While party chairman Neville 
Hough was exhorting tbe con- 
ference to bay a video of Kinnock's 
keynote speech, Heflin^ the man 
who did not join the leader's 
standing ovation, was beard to 
commentr“If I was leader there ’d 
be none of that bloody nonsense." 

New Delhi 

Rajiv Gandhi's visit yesterday to 
Nagpur, in the western state of 
Maharashtra, was marked by the 
biggest security operation the 
town had ever seen. For as events 
at Rajghat. the state memorial 
commemorating Mahatma Gan- 
dhi. indicated earlier in the morn- 
ing. the prime minister’s life is 
very much at risk. Ever since Sikh 
bodyguards assassinated his 
mother two years ago, Gandhi has 
been on the hit-list of every Sikh 
terrorist group. 

He is blamed, as much as his 
mother, for the “sacrilegious" 
attack on the Golden Temple of 
Amritsar and is regarded as the 
author of all Sikh misfortunes 
since then. Militant Sikhs believe 
that if they can kill him. the Indian 
public will be so hostile to the 
Sikhs in general that their objec- 
tive of an independent Sikh state 
of . KhaJistan will at last be 

“Revenge is a dish best eaten 
cold" is a saying very much in the 
heart of the Sikh psyche, and Sikh 
assassins have been known to wait 
years before avenging affronts to 
iheir people. Sir Michael 
O’Dwyer, lieutenant-governor of 
Punjab at the time of the 
Jallianwallabagh massacre of 
.1919, was assassinated in London 
in 1940 by a Sikh avenger, long 
after he had retired. 

But it is not only Sikhs who are 
considered a threat to the prime 
minister. Insurgents are operating 
-in - several hill states of the 'far 
north-east oflndia and rumblings 
of discontent are heard in the lull 
districts of West Bengal and the 
tribal areas of Orissa and Bihar. 
Left-wing guerrillas- are waging a 
sporadic rebellion in the Warangnl 
district of the southern state of 
Andhra Pradesh. Refa'glous ex- 
tremists of ail kinds operate in 
India, and yesterday’s memorial 



All summits are a risk, and the 
Reykjavik summit is more of a 
risk than most A snap summit 
carries added drama and thus 
higher expectations. And we have 
already had one -fireside summit. 
No one will be satisfied if the only 
result this time is a smiling “spirit 
of Reykjavik". Gorbachov wants 
results, meaning agreements, and 
the fear here is that he is prepared 
to call the summit a failure if be 
does not get them. 

Hence tbe hunger for results. 
But results where? Tbe Geneva 
deal closest to completion con- 
cerns Euro-missiles. But closest 
does not mean dose. An Inter-, 
mediate Nuclear Forces deal is 
-nowhere near completion. The 
latest Soviet terms - a time- 
limited agreement, with leap-of- 
faith verification and no curb on 

Defeats already 
on the road 
to Reykjavik 

by Charles. Krauthammer . 

which to beat back a contrary 
Congress which is challenging him 
on everything from a nuclear test 
ban to South African sanctions. 
Reagan phoned six undecided 
Senators to try to stave off an 
overriding of his veto on South 
Africa. He argued that such a slap 
in the face would weaken him at 
the summit. 

Republican campaign advisors 
see yet another gain from the 
summit “A political masterpiece, 
a real coup," said one. For what? 
For winning the November 
Congressional elections on a peace 
plank. “If you’re talking about 
pure political expediency, it came 
down well. It’s the long-term 
aspects that are disturbing. 

But worse than what may 
happen at Reykjavik is bow we got 
there. Tbe road to Reykjavik ran 
through Daniloff With that deal, 
Reagan gave up not just a Soviet 
spy but a principle and a policy. 
The principle is that in the United 

States, spying is a punishable 
offence. The policy is — was — 
behind the administration de- 
cision to cut down the size of the 
KGB branch office in New York. 
Zakharov is free. (And without so 
much as a decent interval Before 
Daniloff had landed in the US, 
Zakhar ov was already gone.) And 
the baDyhooed expulsion of 25 
senior KGB at the Soviet UN 
mission is now meekly on hold. 

What is wrong with that? Did 
we not liberate Uri Orlov as a 
result? Yes, but behind Oriov are 
tens of thousands in jaQ and 
psychiatric hospitals or just asking 
to leave tbe prison that is the 
Soviet Union. The Soviet capacity 
to manufacture hostages, indig- 
enous and foreign, is unlimited. 
Against an endless supply of 
hostages, the West will need an 
endless supply of principles to give 
up in exchange. 

Hence tbe final purpose of the 
rush to summit: to bury such 

Bernard Levin 

If all else fails 
slide down the 
greasy cable 




But we cannot leave it there. 
Examined more closely, the hu- 
man-error computer disasters 
very frequently turn out to be 
caused not by Garbage In but by 
the fact that the computerized 
business or project simply does 
not need the level of computer 
operation that has been installed; 
;il Ts. you might say, over-edu- 
cated. The vast range of comput- 
ers now on the market, and the 
torrent of advertising and promo- 
tion of them, has inevitably led to 
the installation of systems that are 
largely, or in some cases entirely, 
unnecessary, more — and here we 
see Hutber’s Law in operation — 
lhe computerized firm may be 
then worse off than it was when it 
was operating without such assis- 
tance. or at the very least may 
have to spend expensive man- 
hours on trying to find more uses 
for the system. 

(An illustration so elementary 
as to be almost childish is pro- 
vided by the fate of so many 
persona] computers: sold as some- 
thing that would revolutionize the 
purchaser's life, thousands upon 


thousands of them were actually 
used only to play computer games, 
and when those palled were 
relegated to the attic). 

Now look again at my excerpt 
from the claims made by the 
manufacturers for the magic wand 

that is to turn being trapped in a 
lift into a remote folk memory, 
and while you do so let me remind 
you that, according to official 
police statistics, the proportion of 
burglar alarms that go off through 
malfunctioning of the equipment 
rather than through burglars is 97 

“If a lift fails, the equipment 
sends an alarm to a control 
centre". Oh, yes? And if tbe 
equipment fails, does the lift send 
the alarm? The alarm “opens up 
two-way communication for pass- 
engers". Oh. yes? And how many 
times in the last year have yon 
failed to get two-way communica- 
tion, or even one-way communic- 
ation. from your telephone? The 

trapped passengers “can then be 
advised of help on the way, 
through a hidden microphone and 
loudspeaker”. Oh, yes? And what 

The ring of steel 
around Gandhi 

A bodyguard frith machinegun bars the way during Gandhi's visit 
last year to the Punjab* the area where he is most at risk 

meetings in memory of the Ma- 
hatma. on his 117th birthday, 
should have been an adequate 
reminder that he was killed by a 
fanatical Hindu gunman, j 
.As a result Rajiv Gandhi is 
constantly surrounded by a wall of 
security. His house in Racecourse 
Road in New.Delhi is protected by 
barriers which close off the entire 
street. He never appears in public, 
ev en on the hottest day. without a 
bullet-proof vest hidden under a 
high-necked Nehru jacket. The 
1.500-suong Special Protection 
Group. which guards him — that is 
its sole task — is headed by ah 
inspector general and is drawn 
from the cream of the Delhi police 
and the central paramilitary police 

forces. While local police, 
paramilitaries or even troops pro- 
vide an outer security ring wher- 
ever the prime minister goes, the 
SPG provides an inner cordon. 

Its members wear greyish brown 
safari suits.' instead of regular 
uniforms, and so seem to be in 
plain dothes. but under their 
jackets they carry revolvers and 
frequently brandish short-stocked 
sub-machineguns. Curiously for a 
country which fails to recognize 
Israel, and which gives encourage- 
ment and offidal diplomatic sta- 
tus to the PLO. these guns are said 
to be Israeli-made Uzis. 

The SPG was formed to fill a 
specific need which was being 
hampered by overlapping police 

talk. But doubletalk — lying - is 
the soul of diplomacy. The prob- 
lem is not that a covering lie is 
told. Tbe problem is tbe substance 
of the underlying truth, pie 
problem is what has been forfeited 
on the road to Reykjavik and what 
remains to be forfeited when we 
get there. 

The author is a senior editor qfThc 
New Republic. 

if the lift has failed because the 
power has failed — might not the 
mircrophone and loudspeaker 
(why should they be hidden, 
incidentally, and where are the 
instructions for finding, them, 
narticularlv in the dark?) rail also? 

particularly in the dark?) rail also? 

As for “Reasons for the stop- 
page and where keys to premises 
can be found will appear auto- 
matically on a monitoring screen 
in the control office", it suggests 
that the people in charge have 
never heard of human fallibility, 
or even of human beings. (Or 
burglars, come to that, who would 
have a high old time “hacking” 
into computer systems in which 
they can find “where keys to 
premises can be found".) 

A friend recently bought a home 
computer, for use as a word 
processor. He uses it extensively, 
and professes himself delighted 
with it. But he said something 
significant when he was describing 
it to me: “Of course, I'm only 
using about a tenth, if that, -of the 
machine's capacity". I suspect that 
if he was offered a pair of gloves 
with a couple of dozen fingers on 
each, be would not boy them, for 
he would calculate that they made 
no economic sense for a man with 
normal hands, and would urge the 
salesman to try selling them 
instead to an octopus. 

So let it be with the comput- 
erized lift-assistance system. For 
my point is that tbe three years of 
trials could have been bettor used 
to improve the machinery of lifts 
so that they do not break down so 
often, or to invent a simple and 
safe way of getting out ofa Bft that 
has got studs and I should think 
that lift owners, if that bad been 
done, would find it very much 
cheaper to pay for the improve- 
ments and tire emergency exits 
than to instal the new system. 

To return to my coinage, the 
new lifts and escape procedure will 
be over-educated. But in that 
sense, we seem constantly bent on 
rushing into a course of tuition far 
beyond our brains; the locus 
cfossicus of our time, of course, is 
Concorde. (Ivan Ulich haS dem- 
onstrated that in all major cities, 
the average speed of any motor 
vehicle will always be consid- 
erably slower than that of a 

Any keen entrepreneur reading 
these words would be well advised 
to look into the possibilities of 
manufacturing a computerized 
system for remedying the faults in 
computerized systems of dealing 
with lift breakdowns. The less 
adventurous can use the stairs. 
And I trust that f have made good 
my assurance that my first para- 
graph was relevant to what was to 


© Times Nttwspapen, 1886. 

responsibilities, red tape, and a 
diffuse command structure. A 
single agency was needed and the 
SPG came into being, trained in 
all forms of combat and studying 
terrorist actions, and anti-terrorist 
techniques, the world over. For 
example, it delved in detail into 
the recent attempted assassination 
of General Pinochet of Chile to 
.work out how he escaped while 
five of his bodyguards were killed. 

The officers and men of the 
’ group go through refresher course 
every two months to maintain 
their physical fitness and to keep 
abreast of developments. They 
work six-hour shins, keeping a 
dose watch on the prime 
minister’s whereabouts and check- 
ing and double-checking visitors, 
occasionally to the annoyance of 
those who consider themselves 
VIPs. Whenever Gandhi travels 
through Delhi, his convoy does 
not move until the SPG gives the 
signal, after dosing off every road 
along the route. 

Gandhi’s family also comes 
under the SPG umbrella. Soon 
after he became prime minister his 
two children, Rahul and Priyanka, 
were withdrawn from the schools 
they were attending, not so much 
because they were unduly exposed 
but because of the risk to the other 
children. For some months they 
were educated at home, but this 
was finally considered undesirable 
because they were denied the 
opportunity to make new friends. 

li is now rumoured, but so far 
not officially confirmed, that they 
are back at school But the school 
is far from the turbulence oflndia 
and the constant vigilance of 
armed bodyguards.- Rahul and 
Priyanka are said to be being 
educated in a diplomatic school in 

Michael Hamlyn 

melancholy calculations in an 
avalanche of summit excitement 
and speculation. It worked. As 
public relations the summit is 
already a success. Reykjavik 
knocked Zakharov off tbe front 
pay Indeed, it already seems 
retrograde to be talking about the 
Daniloff affair. Old news. “The 
board has been swiftly.deared of a 
clutter of pawns so pursuit of 
larger stakes can resume.” ap- 
proved The New York Times. 

And: "The extortion intended 
by t he seizure of Mr Daniloff 
worked, to a degree, but the Soviet 
Union paid a heavy price, at least 
‘in American opinion-" Heavy 
price? No price. There is nothing 

tite a summit to launch a mood of 

good feeling, nothing like a snap 
summit to induce a state of 
amnesic excitement. The net- 
works lead the way, erasing the 
past as they go. 

It does not matter much that the 
president claims that the deal is 
not a deal and that tbe summit is 
not a summit, though the tele- 
vision networks had quite a time 
with arched brows and knowing 
grins about the obvious double- 

David Watt 


v ] 

A thaw to hot 
up an election 

y. tf**' 


I The way is rapidly being cleared 
I for a peridti of superpower de- 
tente. The elaborate fiction that 
the Reykjavik meeting is not a 
i summit meeting but a 
about a summit ; the convoluted 
necessity of dressing up the 

Daniloff-Zakharov swap, as some- 

: thing else: Caspar Weinbergers 
I fulminauons about the need for 
proper verification in any forth- 
coming arms control agreement; 
some Soviet press comments on 
the Daniloff affair - these 
indicate that the iireconalables on 
both sides still have to be reck- 
j oned with. But it is now very 
difficult for them to stem the tide 
of events and the P re&ure or 
expectation. A significant arms 
control agreeement on intermedi- 
ate range nuclear weapons has 
become a near-certainty, with 
more to follow. 

The force that has achieved this 
transformation (can it be only 
three years since President 
Reagan's “Evil Empire" speech in 

i ■ ji <w ■ AAAnrtmtf* 

Orlando?) is chiefly economic, 
and none the worse for that. The 
American right's rationale for the 
huge defence expenditure of tbe 
past six years — that it would 
wreck tbe Soviet economy without 
wrecking the American — has 
proved untenable. The cost of the 
arms race at its recent and 
prospective pace became too 
much for the US Congress as wdl 
as for Gorbachov's new economic 
planners; and the fact that these 
constraints can be expected to 
persist is the best guarantee that 
the irreconcilables' rearguard ac- 
tion will not regain much ground 
in the next year or two. 

Tbe results of an extended thaw 
will be felt wherever the super- 
powers are involved in the world, 
which is to say virtually every- 
where. But there can be nowhere 
(with the possible exception of 
West Germany) where the politi- 
cal implications are potentially 
more important than in Britain, or 
where, in my opinion, they are 
harder to read. Will a period of 
East-West relaxation. lasting, if I 
am right, until long after the latest 
possible date for a British election, 
vindicate the government? Will it 
help tbe Alliance get off the 
Liberal unilateralist book? Or will 
it simply defuse the whole defence 
issue and thereby make the cloud- 
cuckooland irresponsibility of La- 
bour more or lessirrelevant? . 

Let us consider the two main 
scenarios now being canvassed. In 
the first, Mrs Thatcher scoops the 
pooL To her right wing she will 
point out that she has managed to . 
keep British weapons off the 
negotiating table and that the 
prospect of their -efficacy being 
undermined by Star Wars devel- 
opments has receded, To tbe mere 
pacific public she can, or at any 
rate win. maintain that the process 
of arms control has been success- 
fully promoted by the British 
government; she will claim to 
have been whispering influential 
encouragement in Reagan’s ear, 
and more generally point the 
moral that it is the West’s (and 
Britain’s) resolute possession of 

nuclear weapons which has forced 
the Russians to do a deal The next 
step will be a Thatcher insit to 
Moscow during the wnwerio help 
promote other, “harmless* arms 
control measures that may stffi be 
in play - conventional few cuts, 
limitations on chemical andbj®- 
fagjca) warfare and a new testbm. 
With this nrantie of coBcraatoiy 
statesmanship wrapped Afound 
her she wiU, attending to one 
extravagant version, find her per- 
sonal popularity so restored that 
she will be able to call her election 
next spring before the looming 
economic recession catches- up 
with ter- . . - 

-The pro-Labour versioxns natu- 
rally different, and has already 
begun to mate a tentative appear- 
ance at the Labour conference in 
Blackpool. It runs something fee 
ibis: the Soviet willingness to do. 
business proves that they are not 
ogres but reasonable peopte, as we 
have maintained all along; ft also 
shows that, gjven a minimum of 
American goodwill, the huge, 
useless arsenal of nuclear weapons 
really can be drastica lly reduce d. 
A great many highly respectable, 
even Conservative, strategic ex- 
perts have admitted that there is 
no real military need for American, 
cruise missiles in Britain; the new 
era of East-West co-operation 
removes the last vestiges of 
political rationale as well. Havigg 
got so far let us now push even 
harder for a “non-nuclear Europe 
in a non-nuclear world" and mat t 
that Britain and France contribute 
to the process, instead of brooding 
on their clutch of warheads white 
everybody else is reducing theirs 

As between these two scripts, it 
is difficult to say which will “play’ 
better. There are certainly some 
plusses on the government side. 
An expansive mood of inter- 
national optimism must help al 
incumbent governments. Stil 
more important will be- the mu 
tralizatkm of the anti-Reagar 
factor which has become so deeplj 
entrenched on the left and evei 
the centre of British politics 
distorting public attitudes to all 
alliance matters and smearing a 
“Reaganite” prime minister with 
guilt by association. 

On the otter hand, common- 
sense proclaims that those parties 
(Labour and the Alliance) who are 
in most difficulties over defence 
and security will benefit most if ft. 
is a less urgent and frightening 
matter to the general public fate it 
has promised to become. Ida not 
see how, in a successful .-post- 
summit atmosphere, defence 
coukl become “the" issue of the , 
election — and In that case oteof 
the most effective Conservative : 
weapons against Labour and the 
Alliance will have been blunted. 
In terms of global security jnd 
economic prosperity the whole 
world will benefit from a success- 
ful meeting in Reykjavik. Looking 
at it with their usual parochial 
intensity, British politicians day 
also conclude that all the British 
parties have something to gain. 
But I believe the Opposition 
probably has more ax state 

} ? \ \ 

moreover — Miles Kington 

Quickest way 
to a million 

People who do very unusual jobs 
indeed (50): The man who counts 
people al public gatherings, and 
everything else as well 
You've probably seen his head- 
lines. “Two million flock to see 
Pope.” “200 Arrested as Police 
Find Ounce of Cannabis.” “Brit- 
ain £3 billion in red." You 
probably wondered who was 

responsible for producing such 
well rounded-up figures. What you 
didn't know was that it was all the 
work of one man, Rounder-Up to 
the Media, John Wheeler. But how 
is he able to go on turning out such 
spor-on statistics. How can he be 
so accurate all the time? 

“We can't," admits Wheeler 
blithely. “Frankly, after the first 
million we stop counting, and we 
round it up to tbe next million. 1 
don’t know if you’ve ever counted 
a papal flock, but not only do they 
all look a bit the same, they also 
don’t keep very still, what with all 
the bowing and crossing them- 

“The only way you could do it 
accurately is taking an aerial 
photograph of the crowd and hand 
it to the computer to work out. But 
then you’d get a headline saying, 
“1.678,1634 flock to see Pope, not 
including 35.467 who couldn't get 
a glimpse of him", and, believe 
me; nobody wants that sort of 

The art of big figures, avers 
Wheeler, lies m psychology, not 
statistics: The public likes a figure 
it can admire. It likes millionaires, 
and million-sellers, and centuries 
at cricket, so Wheeler’s inter- 
national agency gives them the 
figures it wants, which involves 
not only rounding up but round- 
ing down. 

“In the old days people used to 
deal with crowds on the Isle of 
Wight principle. You know, they'd 
say that every day the population 
of the world increased by the 
number of people who could stand 
upright on the Isle of White, or the 
rain forests were being decreased 
by an area the size of Rutland. 

Tt:. . 

abolish Rutland to get rid of it’ 
“No, what people want is a fcw 
good millions. A hundred millfah, 
if possible. One of our in vendues 
was street value, for instance^ 
the old days they used to say- rial 
police had discovered drugs itea 
quantity large enough to- jet 
Rutland stoned for a fortnight Ve 
started saying that the drugs haffa 
street value of £10 million. Ab- 

solutely meaningless, but peoafe 
understand it better." 

Sometimes they do get figures 
spot on. “250,000 flock to lee 
royal two”, was one of his reemt 
headlines, and although tee 
250,000 was a rounded-tip figute, 
the two was quite correct In its 
palatial office he sits sunouteed 
by relics of past headlines -na 
million-year-old fossil,. a £500,600 
Manet, a photograph of .tea 
Thatcher’s £500,000 house J tat 
pride of place goes to a pairbf 
shoes framed on the wafl. - -4 

“Why the shoes? Because they 
cost me £39.99. They serve asu 
reminder of mankind's other graft 
uige, to have stupid odd figures. 
Strange, isn't it? They want ixmss 
demos of exactly half a million, 
but they also warn their gramo- 
phone records to go round at 33%, 
45 or 78rpra. We have stayed - fa 
business by remembering that 
below a certain level people wait 
oddity. They don't want a rocket 
costing £299 million and 9?p,anS 
they don’t want a radio costing 
exactly £50" T - 

How does he explain the times 
when figures dash — when, for 

example, the organizers ofa demo 

daim 250,000 but the police put. ft 
at nearer 100,000? 

"We provide both sets of fig* 
ures, the. figures the organizers 
want and those the police want 
The public believes both. If-** 
gave the true figure,' abofft 
167,890, nobody would believe d, 
because it really doetatV sound 
believable." . - v . . 

John Wheeler’s name haspeyiy 

This meant nothing. Most people 
had never been to the Isli of Wight 
for a start, and even if they had, 
they. only had a -vision of lots of 

become well known, as he isashv 
figure, but his firm ha? an annual 
turnover of£3 million and his eye 
for the right figure has made him a 
v ,ery rich man. Hisjrhief satisfac- 
tion, though, com es from the 
people he meets in tite counting 
game. . * :._i' 

“Exactly two WUton. 

Chinese standing in the grounds of 
the Cowes Yacht Cub. And the 
Rutland comparison- was so use- 
less that they were driven to 


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= ^^g t °Q Street, London El 9XN Telephone: 01-481 4100 

-B!Si? r S. F o R the chairman 


Straightening out defence policy 

Sir John 

, BBChadto^Th^S^ 

•J2/h * e fears in Broadcast- 
’ fif House, Portland Race. 

rou sed the hopes of self- 
J “ promoting moralists in par 
; ;^nent Square, SWl 

. a Prime Ministerial 
f TOtment, it was^T^. 
- - toly indifferent to the sitae 
& of broadcastingand 

■ ■jjj'Wtal solely towards puiK . 

5* £“ corporation's too 
liberal tendencies. 

■ KL^ Black W!' ^ Gerald 

■ aSS *®? 11 ^ aJready pro- 
; duced the ntual promise of 

future sacking - as previously 

“ r Si V 2® d J° ? e Governor of 
the Bank of England, the 
• (Chairman of the Rover Group 

■ Everywhere — 
vom Mrs Mary Whitehouse 

-,'P Mr Alan Sapper - -were 
. Heard familiar noises, all more 
: predictable than Songs of 
i . preuse and more irrelevant 
than canned laughter. For. 
whatever radical deeds might 
: have been hoped or feared 
; eighteen months ago, the 
“appointment of Mr 
_Marmaduke Hussey to chair 
j the BBC Board of Governo rs 
,must today be seen as a small 
: part of what this Government . 
has designated as a very slow 
process of change. 

! It is legitimate to regret that 
more has not been done 
sooner to save what is best in 
this great British institutional 
dinosaur. It is legitimate to be 
: .sceptical about whether those 
great erstwhile qualities of 
public service would not have 

Yesterday’s Labour con- 
ference, in the debate on Nato 
_ and defence policy, applauded 
this impassioned peroration: 
“The Americans boast they 
fought world war one' in 
; Europe and world war two in 
Europe. Don’t let them boast 
that they fought world war 
three in' Europe.” The ap- 
plause for this argument was 
Opt. perhaps .dea^ung, but it 
was'; significantly unaccom- 
panied' by boos or expressions 
of disagreement 
■ These lines carry the im- 
plication dot America was in 
some sense responsible for the 
two world wars. That is, of 
course, the exact opposite of 
the traditional anti-American 
complaint that the United 
States involved itself in those 
Wars rather late in the day. 
i What, then, did the audi- 
ence think it was applauding? 
Perhaps the best explanation is 
that it was determined to find 
the US guilty of starting a 
hypothetical third world war 
fought on European soil and 
simply extended the assump- 
tion of American guilt back- 
wards in time to these earlier 
conflicts. . . 

The Labour leadership is, of 
course, more circumspect, but 
it is circumspect within a 
tradition of anti-Americanism. 
Mr Kinnock, for instance, has 
generously absolved President 
Reagan of any sympathy with 
bis Defense Secretary’s criti- 
cism of Labour unilateralism. 
In feet, the President shares 
Mr Weinberger’s point of view 
— at least the American 

set to take place. 

But the simple feet is that 
Jkatcher long ago- 
baulked at. the prospect of 
|entiine reform of the British 
Broadcasting Corporation. & 

is a tribute to her. good sens^ — 
not to her courage — that 
she seems to have recognized 
that retreat 

She has not appointed a 
determined advocate of her 
own political views. In the 
current climate, which is no 
little of her own makings such 
a choice would be counter- 

She has not appointed a 
than who is at his happiest 
with an axe in his ha m* Such 
men are only useful if there is a 
fight to be won, a clear 
objective to be reached. It was 
ironic that for so long there 
were rumours that Lord King 
would be given the job. The 
British Airways boss who had 
ca used such impatient ruc- 
tions during BA’s slow 
progress towards privatization 
could hardly have borne the 
institutionalized uncertainties 
of Broadcasting House. 

Mr Hussey may endure 
them better. His prime task is 
to ensure that the BBCs 
editorial independence from 
state control — the one quality 
that makes the licence fee 
worth paying — is maintained 
for as long as that unfair , 
regressive, hypothecated tax 
upon the television-owning 
public is maintained. 

This wfll be neither quick 
nor easy. Suspicion and fear 
stalk both the corporation’s 
corridors and the corridors of 


Ambassador (who should 
know) thinks he does. But by 
masting that the American 
administration Iras no real 
complaint about Labour de- 
. fence policy, Mr Kinnock is 
able to reconcile Britain’s 
continued membership of a 
US-led alliance with the re- 
moval from Britain of the 
American ■ deterrent . which 
lmderpmsit: v .'f 
The - anti-American /. low 
ground can be glimpsedin the 
shifty warnings of. Shadow 
Defence Secretary Denzfl Da- 
vies against any attempt by the 
Americans to “subordinate” 
the defence policy of a 
“sovereign” government. 
Subordinate in this context is a 
useful verb which obscures the 
very considerable difference 
between an ally’s criticism and 
an attempted coup. 

And, indeed, many of the 
delegates yesterday plainly re- 
garded American troops in 
Britain as an occupying force 
rather than fellow-members of 
a defensive alliance. Until 
recently, such sentiments were 
sharply disavowed by party 
leaders because they were felt 
to be unpopular with the 
majority of voters. Their 
flanker expression today re- 
flects the feet that anti-Ameri- 
canism is a theme running 
.strongly in British society at 
large. Labour feels that it is an 
advantage to be seen as anti- 
American and that Mrs 
Thatcher will suffer electoraliy 
from her association with 
President Reagan. 

It is an apparently shrewd 

Westminster. Programme 
makers have reacted to this 
year’s alarms by becoming 
more difficult, even devious. 
Politicians have reacted by 
becoming more. Vocal and 

Mr Hussey has to build 
bridges inside the BBC to 
ensure that he knows where 
potential fires are burning. He 
has to build bridges outside the 
BBC to ensure that he knows 
which fires can be encouraged 
and which need to be 
quenched at source. He will 
have less difficulty with the 
former for which his previous 
experience has prepared him 
wdl, than with the latter, it is 
possible to rise to great exec- 
utive heights in Broadcasting 
House without gaining an 
adequate picture of how the 
organization does the strange 
things that it does: the man 
who has barely found Portland 
Place on the A-to-Z street map 
is at a big disadvantage. 

Previous chains en have felt 
title need to know their way 
through the maze: They have 
relied mi their Director Gen- 
eral to keep them informed 
and their common sense to do 
the rest. Mr Hussey should 
examine the character and 
career of his Director General; 
he should read the internal 
reports of the Real Lives affair; 
he should examine the mating 
(and the marketing) of The 
Monoded Mutineer, he should 
ask himself what he has to do 
to protect an organization that 
has been given a fresh 
opportunity to protect itself 
but seems still to have so little 
will to do so. 

calculation, but it may yet turn 
out to be mistaken. Popular 
anti-Americanism is quite dif- 
ferent from Labour’s more 
fixed and ideological kind. 
Politically, it is by and laige a 
response to President Reagan’s 
reputation on this side of the 
Atlantic as a trigger-happy 
cowboy who cannot be trusted 
with • nuclear weapons. This 
impression in the popular 
mind, always a caricature, is 
likely to be greatly amended in 
the future as a result of the 
forthcoming Reykjavik sum- 
mit and progress towards an 
arms control agreement 

Even if that should not come 
to pass, however. Labour 
could wefl come to grief 
through misunderstanding 
what non-political anti-Ameri- 
canism is essentially about It 
is a normal nationalist resent- 
ment against a powerful friend 
and ally and it expresses itself 
in grumbling and irritation. 

But people , who grumble 
about America will not nec- 
essarily wish to break up an 
alliance with the US which has 
helped keep the peace in 
Europe for forty years and 
which assists our own national 
interests. They Trill remember, 
if some Labour delegates do 
not that if any Americans bear 
some slight responsibility .for 
world war two, it is the 
American isolationists.:’ And 
they wiH accordingly be sus- 
picion s of a party and a 
defence policy which en- 
courages a revival of isola- 
tionism in the great republic. 

From the President of The British 
Atlantic Committee 

Sir. Before the controversy over 
die Labour Parry's defence policy 
goes further, it is important to get 
one thing straight. Briefly stated, it 
is that it is not “interference in our 
internal affairs” for the United 
States — or for that matter any of 
our other Allies— to e xp re ss views 
abont iL 

The very essence of the Atlantic 
Alliance is that it provides the 
effective collective security to 
which only lip service was paid in 
the 1930s. Defence policy for the 
Atlantic area is a matter for 
discussion and agreement 
amongst the Allies, and it is 
remarkable to what extent that 
policy has always been the result 
of collective consultation, through 
which national plans are fitted 
into a coherent whole. 

Thus, no member of the Alli- 
ance can “go it alone” in formulat- 
ing new approaches, or be 
immune from comment or criti- 
cism if those new approaches are 
perceived by other members as 
having a material effect on their 
own, or common, interests and 
security. (Mr Healey’s remarks on 
Panorama (September 29) should 
surprise nobody, because nobody 
has greater experience of. or has 
made a greater contribution to, the 
Nato defence planning process). 

Of course, a party not in 
government does not p ar t icipa t e 
m that process; bat is it not 
sensible to leave it in no doubt 
what others think well before- 

There is another case in point 
where the boot is on the other foot. 
The Social Democratic Party in 
the Federal Republic of Germany 
is also developing new ideas on 
defence: If ever put into effect, 
they could have profound con- 
sequences for the role, effective- 
ness and viability of the British 
Army and Royal Air Force in 
Germany. It is fair to say that the 
Labour Party has the right — even 
the dnty — to form considered 
views on this issu e and commu- 
nicate them to the SPD. 

There is room for argument 
about the content, timing, and 
manne r of outside comment on 
these things; but not about tbe 
principle of the right, and duty, to 
make it 
Yours truly, '. 

JOHN KTTJT CK, President, 

The British Atlantic Com mi tt e e, 
30A St James's Square, SW1. 
September 30. 

From Major-General 

Sir. It is posable to understand, 
and almost to sympathise with, 
Mr Kinnock’s problems on de- 
face policy- He has ro experience 

of government and a wife dedi- 
cated to CND. 

What, however, is not fair to the 
electorate is tbe failure of Mr 
Denis, Healey to explain his 
volte-face. As an MP, minister, 
even as Secretary of State for 
Defence, and thereafter, be has 
consistently supported Britain’s 
nuclear deterrent. Nothing he has 
said recently has explained his 
sudden conversion to uni- 
lateralism and it would be sad if 
such an intelligent politician were 
deemed to be so much a fudger. 
Could he enlighten those who 

have in the past respected him? 
Yours faithfully, 


Fenfton Court, 

Honiion, Devon. 

September 29. 

From Mr D- M. Young 
Sir, A clue to what might happen 
to the United Kingdom's position 
in Nato if a Labour government 
should ask the Americans to 
remove their nuclear weapons 
from British soil is provided by 
the New Zealand case. By refusing 
to allow vessels in its harbours 
that were suspected of carrying 
nuclear missiles, the Lange Gov- 
ernment brought upon itself the 
wrath and ire of its closest allies. 

As a direct result, New Zealand 
has been effectively shm out of tire 
protection off ere d under the 
Anzus treaty. This was done 
despite the statements of Mr 
Lange that he did not see his 
action as conflicting with any 
responsibilities under the pact and 
that his country wished to remain 
an active m ember of iL 

Mr Kinnock should take note. 
Yours truly, 


Kilmorey Court, 

279 St Margaret's Road, 
Twickenham, Middlesex. 
September 30. 

From Mr Maurice Ross 
Sir, In view of the co n troversy 
surrounding -the Labour Party's 
defence policy I find it ironic that 
the conference should hail the 
Leader's speech today with a chant 
to the tune of “The Stars and 
Stripes Forever”. 

Yours faithfully; 


27 Shavington Avenue, . 



September 30. 


From Wing Commander IJL 

Sir, Having read Sir Edward 
Ford's letter (September 25) about 
the burden of paying VAT on 
church repairs, may I mention a 
similar problem that we have 
come across. The Government, so 
far as I know, has no direct 
responsibility for financing church 
repairs but ft is legally responsible 
for paying the majority (8$ per 
cent) of the cost of improvements 
to voluntaryaided schools. 

I administer five such grammar 
schools and for each of tbe last 
three years we have sought ap- 
proval for the installation of fire 
precautions (classified as 
‘improvements’), the work having 
been identified by the Fire Sendee 
as essential Our requests have 
been declined. We are not un- 
sympathetic. We appreciate that 
the Government has insufficient 
resources even for such priorities. 

■ Hence, for the safety of the 
pupils, my governors are consid- 
ering financing the work entirely 
themselves, at a cost in the region 
of £200,000. But there would be a 
further £30,000 to find for VAT. 

I wrote to the Chancellor of the 
Exchequer to enquire if a resolu- 
tion of this problem was possible: 
A Treasury official replied briefly, 
almost curtly, to say that VAT was 
a matter for Customs and Excise 
and that my letter had been passed 
to that department. Obviously, 
my query had not been under- 
stood, . . . 

As things stand, if wie go ahead 
with the plan, we shall be “fined" 
£30,000 for laving undertaken to 
subsidize the Government to the 
tone of £170,000: 

Yours faithfully, 

Secretary to the Governors, 
Sc hools of King Edward the Sixth 

IH Bir i rilflglw>n ]| 

Edgbaston Park Road, 


Yesterday’s attempt on the life 
of the Indian Prime Minister, 
Mr Rajiv Gandhi, was another 
warning — if any were 
needed -of the element ot 
chance in the destiny of na- 
. tipns. Inevitably, thoughts re- 
timed to the manner in which 
Rajiv Gandhi came to power* 
inheriting the' mantle of his 
assassinated mother, in- 

tiritably, too, thoughts turned 

forward' to speculate about 
what would have happened u 
ihe attempt, however random 
and poorly organized, had 

‘ But the immediate concern 
must be the problem of 

ing the safety of *e Indian 
leader outside the <*P l ^J* 
Despite the presence erf hun- 
dreds of security guard* and 
elaborate precaution:** 
with a home-made gun ■ 
able to remain undetected for 

long enough to fire his ptrtoh 

nogust once but threeum^ 
all. The to that this was 
possible only wo 
the tilling of In dira 9^ 
suggests continuing to*® 
.security which will need to be 


- It will, of course,. be said 
with some justification 

ffie two attempts wereqmie 

different. The one was mencu 
touslv planned from inside ^ ffie 

tSd Sikh guard and almost 

impossible to prevent 

other was apparently commit- 
ted by tbe single-minded 
crank, who is the nightmare of 
every security service. 

But the worldwide concern 
that even so unprofessional an 
assassination attempt has 
aroused illustrates the speed 
with which Rajiv Gandhi has 
established himself as a world 
leader. When he became prime 
minister there were many who 
liked to describe him as an 
airline pilot who had risen 
above his level of competence. 
He had taken the job, they 
said, only out ofa sense of duty 
to the memory of his mother 
and deceased brother, and to 
India. Little was expected of 
his premiership and much was 

Two years later, he has 
become an accomplished 
statesman abroad, whose opin- 
ions and representations on 
behalf of the less developed 
world command attention. At 
home, he has made serious 
attempts to solve the seem- 
ingly insoluble secessionist cn- 
sesin the Punjab and Kashmir 
and end the communal vi- 
olence in Assam. He has also 
made an assault on India s age- 
old corruption, though so far 
with limited success. 

These moves, which have 
threatened many vKted.m- 
lerests, have - made him 
predictably unpopular u. 

many quarters, not least with 
some members of his. own 
Congress Party. They fear that 
he risks losing their party’s 
power by wanting to change 
too much loo fast. Despite 
such criticisms, however, 
Rajiv Gandhi has managed to 
project the image of a fader 
. who is serious about preserv- 
ing India as a unitary state and 
who is courageous enough to 
contest the cJaims of secession- 
ist leaders. This Is an achieve- 
ment that has evaded many of 
his predecessors. 

Paradoxically, is the 
achievement of a man who 
was largely untrained in poli- 
tics before acceding to power. 
But then India is rich in 
paradox. Despite its leaders’ 
rejection of violence, in the 
tradition of Mahatma Gandhi, 
it is a society riven by strife. 
Sectarian murder, caste-based 
- feuding, bride-burning are not 
unus ual. H uman life in India 
comes cheap. 

In 1984 one response to the 
assassination of Indira Gandhi 
was a two-day orgy of revenge 
killing which left more than 
2,500 people dead. Two years 
later, the assassination of Mrs 
Gandhi’s heir — had it suc- 
ceeded — could have brought 
on even greater convulsions of 
violence. Fortunately for 
India's Prime Minister, the 
attempt failed. But it was a 
narrow escape. 

Winchester Cathedral 

From the Director of the Win- 
chester Cathedral Trust 
• Sir, Nigel Andrew’s article 
(September 27) about Winchester 
Cathedral showed the happier tide 
of this wonderful old buDding. 
Photographs taken on the north- 
ern side would have shown that 
the whole of the north transept 
roof is hidden in a plastic cocoon 
whilst major repairs are carried 
out on the timbers below. 

This task alone wQl fast 18 
months and cost about £200,000. 
Other similar tasks will follow as 
the necessary funds are raised by 
tbe trust Sadly, the 75p visitors 
are asked to donate is insufficient 
to mot these costs, which we 
estimate will total £3 million 
during the next five to 10 yeais. 
Yours faithfully, 

J. W. TURNER, Director, 
Winchester Cathedral Trust, 

5a The Gose. 

Winchester, Hampshire. 
September 29. 

Clergy widows 

From the Secretary qf the Church 
of England Pensions Board 
Sir, In his letter (September 24) 
Canon Wilkinson expressed con- 
cern about tbe situation of the wife 
-and children of a clergyman who 
dies in office. 

Tbe Church would always have 
■made every effort to arrange 
bousing in these circumstances 
although, at tbe time to which he 
referred (six years ago), the re- 
sources available to my board 
were limited. 

This problem was recognised 
and, in 1 983. the board was able to 
introduce a new housing scheme 
which provides equity sharing 
mortgage loans or properties for 
renting. The provision of housing 
ought, thankfully, no longer to be 
a matter of anxiety for clergy 
widows or retired clergymen. 
Yours faithfully. 

R. G. RADFORD, Secretary, 

Tbe Church of England Pensions 

53 Tufton Street, 

—Westminster. SW1. 

Investment in 
the Tunnel 

From the Editor of Railway 
Gazette International 

Sir. Kenneth Fleet's gloomy view 
(September 27) of turotunneTs 
pathfinder prospect us ignores the 

fact that major deviations from 
the baric assumptions underlying 
cross-Channel traffic forecasts im- 
ply major political or economic 
upheavals that might affect alter- 
native investments just as badly. 

For example, the steady in- 
crease in traffic on which forward 
projections are based has only 

been reversed in the last 100 years 
by the two world wan. 

As to inflation, once the Chan- 
nel tunnel is built, variations from 
tbe ievd of 6 per cent assumed 
after 1991 simply transfer real 
wealth between holders of equity 
and fan stock. Any fund manager 
who wants a secure hedge against 
inflation in the 1 990s should rush 
to buy Eurotunnel shares. 

Greater uncertainty surrounds 
the proportion of total cross- 
Channel traffic that the tunnel win 
capture, but Mr Fleet exaggerates 
this difficulty when he describes 
the assumption that 75 per cent of 
foot passengers wfl] use the tunnel 
as “anyone's guess” 

These people are mainly rail 
travellers who now walk on and 
off the ferries. To suggest that they 
might continue to use the ferries 
after boat trains bad been with- 
drawn and replaced by much 
faster through services is patently 

Yours faithfully, 

Railway Gazette International, 
Quadrant House, 



Se p tember 29. 

Last train let-down 

From Mr Alan Moore 

Sir. On September 14 1 boarded a 

train at Hung Horn station. Hong 

Kong, to commence a journey 

entirely by rail, returning me to 

the UK after seven years in the Far 


My travels took me through 
eight countries, nine time zones 
and over 9,500 miles of railway 
track. Throughout this journey 
every train departed and arrived 
strictly to schedule; until I caught 
the 19*45 from Waterloo to 
Eastleigh on a Saturday 13 days 
after leaving Hong Kong. 

This, the last train of my 
journey, was delayed at 
Basingstoke, then diverted around 
Wiltshire, to deposit me with 
waiting relatives over one hour 

Not only was this train the only 
one to run fate, it was also by far 
the dirtiest 

My thanks to British Rail- It's 
nice to think some things never 

rhang fr. 

Yours faithfully. 


22 Martin Avenue, 




• September 30. 

French lesson 

From Mr Peter Lemson 
Sir, No one circumnavigating 
2000 miles round France, as my 
wife and I have just done, could 
fail to be impressed by tbe 
confidence and pride in its future 
as shown by French in v estment in 
roads, railways, schools, housing 
and factories. 

This was evident, not merely in 
m^jor towns, but in many 
comparatively small ones, and 
contrasted sadly with the shabby, 
pinched air of such institutions in 
England. What also impressed us 
was the quality and imagination of 
the new building — especially 
compared with our lame-duck 
municipal housing. 

Geariy the French are not 
pushing their problems under the 
carpet, to be unearthed by the next 
generation — bereft in our case of 
North Sea oil. Perhaps some wise 
economist can explain tbe virtues 
of our disinflation policy, which is 
reducing manufacture, increasing 
imports and unemployment and 
dividing society, with a super- 
stitious devotion only equalled by 
believers in Joanna Southcott's 

Yours truly. 


Court Hill House, 

East Dean. 

Nr Chichester. West Sussex. 
September 25. . .. 

OCTOBER 3 1908 

Wilbur Wright (I867-I912) went 
to France in August, seeking 
wider markets for the " airplane" 
which he end his brother, OrviBe. 
had invented. On a race course 
outside Le Mans ke was making 
the tests required in the sale of the 
French rights to a syndicate. By 
the end of the year, irhenheleft, 
he had made ooer JOG /lights, mu 
airborne for more than 25 hours 
and ended with a record flight of 
mare than two hours. 

(From Onr Special 

Le Man*, Sept. 30 
_ Mr Wright is an altogether 
extraordinary person, and his «c 
Hrinq are nnliir* those of ordinary 
man. Even those who know him 
best have given up attempting to 
forecast what he will do in any 
particular circumstances. The only 
thing that one can count upon u 
the truth of any positive statement 
that he makes; but then he never 
makes n positive statement, if he 
can possibly help it. Few men have 
simpler and more attractive 

manner, few men have 
charming smile, but few men are 
less communicative, and certainly 
no one that 1 ever met was more 
indifferent to considerations which 
might naturally be expected to 
influence him. Mr Wright is an 
ascetic savant, a refined and 
dignified rerhnr. His mind is like 
the figure ot a geometrical propoei 
tinn. He seems to have taken up 
flying in order to find out whether 
certain results, which he had 
attained on paper, come true in 
practice. Retiring by temperament, 
he dislikes a crowd, and had kept it 
at arm's length as long as be couki 
His love of solitude leads him to 
sleep on two or three planks laid 
across the roof-beams of his aero- 
plane shed, though even here two 
bullets from the adjacent rifle 
ranges have found him out, and left 
holes in the flimsy walls of his 
shelter, one indeed insolently pare 
ing through the midst of the 
framework of his machine. 

This detachment from the gross- 
er interests of the business man. 

♦hi* hiijiffwpnr> tnih* twKnp MiH 

expectations of the general public, 
is in itself beyond criticism. One 

iunnnt foot wli ni w th» 

deliberateness of his movements, 
the meticulous care which he 
bestows upon t>i> machine, which 
is the wont of his own hands and 
brain. He is perfectly entitled to fly 
when and only when “he feels like 
it", when he is satisfied with the 
weather, conditions and with the 
state of his motor. Anyone can 
understand that to a man of his 
character the presoioe of an enor- 
mous crowd waiting hour after 
hour to see him “do something” 
must be extremely distasteful. He 
has not invited people to come; he 
has seldom expressed even a hope 
that there will be something for 
them to see. He cannot help their 
coming, but they come at their own 
risk, and cannot complain if they 
are disappointed 
But even Mr Wright, his mind 
intent on' problems of lubrication 
and centrifugal force, cannot af- 
ford, any more than those whom 
Ids achievements fill with admira- 
eimi, trt ipn»» indafinteefa the 
of the earth on which after aD ha 
spends most of his time. I cannot 
discover what he reafly thinks 
about his proceedings h ere- He is 
said to have committed hhnsrif to 
the phrase that they are a “demon- 
stration that the problem of avia- 
tion has been solved". If this 
merely means that when there is a 
calm or a very gentle breeze and 
when his motor behaves ifeselL and 
when he does not run out of oil or 
petrol, he can fly alone or with a 
passenger for a considerable time 
at a height of 40ft to 50ft, and at a 
speed of a kilometre a minute, it is 
as true as his are arrraih g. 
But whether Mr Wright be 
'demonstrator” of ascertained 
troths, or, as it seems more 
re a so n a b le to suppose, an experi- 
menter is conditions which, 
though he doubtless understands 

them better than anyone else, still 
frequently baffle him, the fact 
remains that he has a world- wide 
reputation. He is also, for all his 
habits of retirement, a public 
character. Whatever be may call 
his feats at Auvours, they are a 
public performance. Cavalry keep 
the ground; multitudes arrive on 
foot, by motor, fay bicycle, by the 
she or seven special trains which 
run every day. The Press describes 
his every movement at conscien- 
tious length. Le Mans has been 
galvanized into fife, and become 
once more historic. Mr Wright is 
no longer a mysterious hermit in 
the Kflkievil Hills of Northern 
Carolina, but a public celebrity. 
Auvours is the Mecca of an 
enthusiastic crowd. 

Sale of vicarages 

From Lady Elton 
Sir, The sale of a vicarage, 
preceded by perfunctory 
“consultation”, is a grievous 
shock to a parish, which is likely to 
see it change hands again at a vast 
profit There are many imagi- 
native and capable architects well 
able to alter a vicarage so that it Post h ag tfi 
can be economically heated and 
triaiip g|jngd. 

patronising to assume that parish- 
ioners arc architecturally illiterate; 
and oblivious to what they have 

Yours faithfully, 


Gevedon Court, 

September 29. 

This is especially true of the 
study and. capacious Victorian 
vicarage, but “Victorian” has 
become a term of fear and 
opprobrium in the Church of 
England The Victorian Society 
reported (April 1985) that one or 
two diocesan advisory committees 
had refused to allow members of 
the society to sit on the DAG 

The real tragedy, as the Rev- 
erend J. W. Masding points out 
(September 27), is that the inte- 
grated unity of church, vicarage, 
and often a school has been 
irrevocably destroyed. It is 

From the Chairman , of the Post 

Sir. It was pleasing to note that all 
four letters you published on 
Wednesday from readers, 
commenting on tbe. reliability of 
the postal service, were delivered 
to your office by the next working 
day after collection and published 
the following morning. 

Perhaps this says something 
about tbe reliability of the postal 
service, and the speed of operation 
of The Times. 

Yours sincerely. 

RON DEARfNG. Chairman. 

The Post Office. 

Post Office Headquarters. 

33 Grosvenor Place, SWJ. 

October 2. 

Pressures on NHS 

From the Chairman of the General 
Medical Services Committee qf the 
British Medical Association 
Sir, Mr Ray Whitney (September 
25). recently released from the 
constraints of office as a minister 
of the DHSS, now advocates 
“radical care”, whilst preserving 
the essence of tbe NHS. He also 
criticises “health service insiders”, 
and in particular the BMA, for 
failing to propose solutions which 

measure up to his aspirations. 

He does not, of course, tell us 
what radical alternatives would 
satisfy him but urges us to look at 
them honestly! The Secretary of 
State, Norman Fowler, at a recent 
public meeting to discuss the 
Government’s discussion docu- 
ment oh primary health care, 
reassured the profession and the 
public that the Government is still 
committed to a comprehensive 
health service available to all 
without financial deterrent to 
necessary medical treatment 

The medical profession wel- 
comes that pledge and believes the 
public would be reassured if Mr 

Whitney did not immediately seek 
to undermine it with talk of 
radical alternatives. 

Youre faithfully, 

MICHAEL WfiLSON, Chairman, 
General Medical Services 

British Medical Association, 

BMA House, 

Tavistock Square, WC1. 

October 1. 

Streets ahead 

From Mr C. W. Pratley 

Sr. Let “Fleet Street" con tinue 

(letter. September 29). 

“While hair still serves without 
confusion, though most Govern- 
ment offices are elsewhere. 

Yours etc. 


The Old Chapel 

Nr Ripon. North Yorkshire. 
September 29. 

From Mr N. Leverton 
Sir. Right Street? ' 

Yours sincerely, 





( FOCI IS ) 

October 3, 1986 

A cheer for Britain’s image builders 


As the New Architecture Exhibition 

opens at the Royal Academy 

today, Charles Knevitt, The Times 

Architecture Correspondent, flies 

the flag for a wealth of British talent 




I n A Broken Wave, Lord 
Esher's penetrating analysis 
of the reconstruction of 
Britain after the Second 
World War, he quotes two 
commentators who represent di- 
ametrically opposed views of the 
current state of the arts. 

“All sensible and sensitive 
people," says the writer Paul 
Johnson, “know that modern 
architecture is bad and horrible." 

For the American architect 
Philip Johnson, who at SO this 
year takes a telescopic view of 
present trends within a historical 
perspective, Britain is the fount of 
“the best modem architecture in 
the world". 

It is certainly true to say, on the 
one hand, that there has never 
been greater public interest in — 
and hostility to— so much of what 
has been built in recent years. But 
it is equally the case that architec- 
ture produced by the leading 
members of the profession in this 

country has proved to be one of 
our least appreciated exports — 
except by those abroad. 

The three best buildings by 
Norman Foster, Richard Rogers 
and James Stirling, whose wonc is 
celebrated in the New Architec- 
ture exhibition at the Royal 
Academy opening today, are all 
overseas; the Hongkong and 
Shanghai Bank headquarters in 
Hong Kong, the Pompidou Centre 
in Paris and the Staalsgalerie in 

' Meanwhile, with rare excep- 
tions, every architect struggles to 
find patrons on his home patch 
with enough foresight and 
commitment to produce similar 
work here. 

The Prince of Wales, who 
entered the national debate on 
architecture two years ago, has 
never passed public comment on 
the three leading contemporary 
British architects, but he un- 
doubtedly speaks for the lay 

person when, like W illiam Morris, 
he states his preference for budd- 
ings that are “beautiful as well as 
socially useful". 

The trouble is, of course, that 
beauty is the most subjective 
quality on earth; what is one 
critic's oil refinery is another 
person's 20th-century equivalent 
of a Gothic cathedral 

The establishment opinion — 
and there is one represented by the 
Royal Institute of British Archi- 

In the case of Stirling it was in 
1980, before he chang e d gear from 
hi-tech to the post-modernist 
style, the latter of which does not 
amuse those with more puritani- 
cal convictions in the institute. 

The Dallaslifestyle 
of executive jets 

But to concentrate on these 
three celebrities alone, whose 
Dallas lifestyles of executive jets, 
smart houses and fast cars now 
form the subject of eulogies in 
print, would be to deny the wealth 
of architectural talent employed in 
this country od a range of projects, 
not all of mem as prestigious, or 
expensive, as those already 
mentioned. - 

Koralek. Terry Farrell Jeremy 
Dixon, BDP, Barry Gasson and, in 
the public sector. Colin Stacsfieid 
Smith, undoubtedly enjoy more 
universal popular appeal 

Each, to a greater or lesser 
degree, has come under the stylis- 
tic influence of American post- 
modernism. whose way was paved 
by Robert Venturi's seminal book. 
Complexity and Contradiction in 
Architecture : published in 1966. 

An impact on the 
way of practising 

tects — is that Rogers, Foster and 
Stirling are the very cream of the 
profession worldwide. It is for that 
reason that all three received the 
Royal Gold Medal for architecture 
from the Queen, on the institute's 
recommendation, during the past 
six years. 

Hi-tech buildings, the suoces- 
. sors to the Victorian engineering 
structures that glorified technol- 
ogy and the use of new materials, 
feature high in tire first division of 
recent work, but the more dec- 
orative approach of architects 
such as Arup. Associates, Edward 
Cullman, Ahrends • Burton & 

We shaB soon be able to see 
Venturi's thesis illustrated when 

R ians are unveiled soon for the 
’ational Gallery extension in 
Trafalgar Square. 

Ornament, decoration, pattern 
and colour are combined with a 
legacy of the English ans-and- 

crafts traditions by these archi- 
tects, to produce work no less of its 
age than a sophisticated bank 
skyscraper or centre for the 
world's insurance market, such as 
Rogers' Lloyd's building in the 
City of London. 

The building's visual language 
is, however, both readily under- 
stood by a broad cross-section of 
people, and consciously designed 
to elicit such empathy from them. 

And. because such projects tend 
to be more domestic in scale, they 
relate more easily to their immedi- 
ate surroundings, a phenomenon 
which has also succumbed to 
critical pigeon-holing by being 
described as "contextual”. 

Examples may be seen in 
Cuiiinan's reconstruction of St 
Mary's Church. Barnes, in south- 
west London: Dixon's housing at 
St Mark's Road in north Kensing- 
ton. London: and Hillingdon 
Civic Centre in north-west Lon- 

But the past few months have 
also seen a translation of some of 
these ideas to a new scale, a city 
scale, as major projects commis- 
sioned from some of these archi- 
tects have been interpreted in their 
proper urban and social context. 

The writing of Colin Rowland 
the writing and drawing of the 
Luxembourg brothers. Leon and 
Rob Krier. have had an enormous 
impact on the way that practising 
architects have reappraised the 
symbolism and comparative sta- 
tus of various public buildings. 

:.V * * A 

# The exhibition is sponsored by 
Boris Construction. British Gyp- 
sum, the Canary Wharf Develop- 
ment Company, the Electricity 
Council, Gartner, Otis Elevator 
and PfiJtington Glass. It is upea 
daily, from 10 am to ( pm. 
Admission costs £230; reductions 
for pensioners and disabled 

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If your reception is cold, your clients welcome 
could be frosty. 

If youroffice space is too stuffy, staff can 
become a little hot-headed 

Whars needed is a versatile temperature 
control system that supplies the right temperature to 
even r part of your building. A system diathesis when 

you need warmth and cools and dehumicfifies when 
you don't. In short, an electric hear pump. 

From superstore to leisure complex to office 
block, more and more companies are installing them. 

Electric heat pumps are so energy-efficient 
that, when heating, they actually produce up to 
2 : times the energy you put in. 

Separate heating and cooling systems are 
replaced by a single system. 

And die result? A more comfortable working 
environment for everyone from thegiri on the 
switchboard to die Chairman of the Board. 

Wellbe glad to tell you more. Call Bernard 
Hough on Freefone 2281 Or return the coupon, .i.’.ui.wti'* 





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.TO voidable art 

Bfl W*rtwrat 

Peter Ti^vnty 

on architecture 
can never fee a substitute for 

present highly 
S^ v f» sooondhand and 
images r£ 
fiSSSyb** models and 

i*SfE15ir“ Wiuch ^ to 
ralhfer *an 
the reality they portray. The 


best he or she can. 

The h 

«n best be served in a highly 
“ff® 1 hierachy of spaces. 

Surfing goes further with his 
mannerist embellishment of 
tortn, using any number of 
devK*s trawled from past 
architectures in terms of col- 
°ure and materials. AH three 
are preoccupied with the 
movement of people into and 
inrough a series of spaces, as if 
some ritual were being 

project, every effort is made to ■ ** achieved at a 

v ~n jr u uifl urr 4Q 

“®oy». enjoy and share with 

£SS?J?lE lea S ure which the 
architect fat when he created 

his latest offspring. 

. n i bringing together three 
'"“Ii. aod three unbuilt 
projots by the acknowledged 
^ard^earers of contan- 
poraiy British architecture, 
the. Royal Academy and the 
ojgamzer. Peter Murray, have 
nevertheless performed a 
. valuable public service. 

* Because the exhibition wall 
not only introduce their work 
te , ® wider audience than 
hitherto, but raise public 

understanding of the unavoid- 
able art. In the long term, 
greater awareness and debate 
can only lift the overall quality 
of the built environment from 
its increasingly sterile depths. 

The three built projects — 
Foster’s Hongkong Bank, 
Rogers’ Lloyd's of London 
headquarters and Stirling's 
Stuttgan StaatsgaJerie - are 
secular temples to Mammon 
and culture. Each reflects in its 
own terms the architect's re- 
sponse to a specific brief, 

: locati on a nd type of patronage 
— the first two buildings being 
largely in the gift of the Royal 
Institute of British Architects. 

There are other common 
denominators in their shared 
belief in the role which single 
buildings play in widely differ- 
ing urban contexts; in creating 
public realms, or in Rogers' 
term, “people places", largely 
denied an opportunity to 
flourish unless the client's 
brief is extended; and, of 
course,- in celebrating the dy- 
namic possibilities afforded 
by modern materials and 

In terms of stylistic ex- 
pression, Foster and Rogers 
adopt slick engineering meter 
phors to ■ enrich what are 
disarmingly simple concepts 
about how human activities 

P™*- JSJJ* ^ Foster’s 
bank, £500-million, at £5,000 
a square metre the most 
expensive building in the 
world. In the case of Rogers’ 
Boyd's, £ 163-million, -^at 
£3,000 a square metre, the 
most expensive in Britain. 

Both works represent hard 
acts to follow, although 

American Robert Venturi, 
while the British- architect 
built an extension to the Fogg 
Museum at Harvard. 

Whether Stirling's scheme 
would have been better it is 
impossible, as yet, to say; and 
there is always a danger of 
■ being chauvinistic lor hs own 

Rogers has chosen, wisely, 
not to exhibit either his com- 
petition entry for the gallery 
site, nor his plan for budding a 
massive development at Coin 
Street on London's South 
Bank. London is a better place 
for neither being built and 
there is always a temptation to 
be carried along with the hype 
of such a show as this into 
believing in the infallibility of 
any architect’s work. 

Leading architects 
produce their best 
work abroad 

Foster’s abandoned new radio 
headquarters for the BBC, for 
the Langham Hotel site op- 
posite Broadcasting House in 
London, shows that again we 
have been robbed by extrane- 
ous forces of a first-class 

Foster’s scheme, which 
would have linked All Soul's 
Nash's church at Langham 
Place, to Cavendish Square, 
fell victim to a short-term 
accountancy deal which will 
mean abandoning the key ate 
for a 16‘Anacre alternative at 
White Gty. 

Five years’ work has gone 
down the drain although some 
of its lessons are being trans- 
ferred to the post-earthquake 
Televisa building in Mexico 
City, in the shadows of the 
Aztec Stadium. 

Overseas clients continue to 
keep Foster busy, in New 
York, San Francisco, Frank- 
furt, Nancy and Niroes, many 
only a short flight away in the 
firm’s eight-seat Cessna Cita- 
tion. . Meanwhile, Britain 
seems content for its leading 
architects to produce their 
best work abroad. 

Stirling’s unbuilt project is 
his design for the National 
Gallery extension in Trafalgar 
Square, ironically awarded to 

There is this tendency too in - w .- - • 
Deyan Sudjic’s beautifully 
illustrated, if wordy, book s' : ~ . 

(Thames and Hudson, £1 0.50) 
which accompanies the 

Even the best architects, 
and their optimistic use of 
technology in the service of 
their art. have their 

Apart from Foster’s aborted 
BBC plan, another unbuilt 
project will be put on display 
for the first time at the Royal 
Academy: Rogers' scheme for 
a new bridge over the Thames, 
m the manner of medieval 
London Bridge and the Ponte 
Veccbio in Florence: 

It should provoke some 
lively discussion and bring 
into focus once more the 
capital's most-neglected asset 

Nothing would be more 
appropriate as the upshot of 
this exhibition than new 
commissions for Foster, Rog- 
ers and Stirling in their home 
country. They could start with 
a joint commission to produce 
a strategic plan and new 
buildings for Thameside Lon- 
don as a whole, and the way it 
relates to the capital's existing 
urban set-pieces, almost exclu- 
sively of Victorian creation. 

The Prime Minis ter herself 
might consider potting into 
effect such a study to prove, if 
nothing else, that her concern 
for design does not exclude the 
vision of three of the country's 
most avant-garde architects. 


Reflections; Richard Rogers with his design for the linking 
of north and sooth of the Thames and, above, Gary Buxton 
pots the final touches to the model 

A stylish facelift 
for London 

As London goes through a 
budding boom as large as the 
post-blitz development de- 
scribed by Lord Esher, and 
largely sparred on by the Big 
Bang deregulation of the Stock 
Exchange later this month, it 
is not surprising that this is 
« here (he most significant 
projects are to be found. 

Terry Farrell, as Britain's 
most fashionable architect 
outside the Foster- Rogtxs- 
Srirling trinity, has the lion's 
share of the work. with his 
proposals for improving the 
visually impoverished South 
Bank arts complex, 
reconstr u c ti n g the area above 
and around Charing Cross 
station and replacing one of 
the 1960$ office toner block 
eyesores along London Wall 
with something resembling an 
art-deco jukebox. 

In the redevelopment plan 
for Spitalfieids Market, 
bordering the City. Richard 
McConnac has shown that it 
is possible to insert a £200 
million scheme which is likely 
to work well at street level at 
least, if not so well in elevation 
when seen from a distance. 

Jeremy Dixon's masterly 
plan for the extension and 
modernization of the Royal 
Opera House, Covent Garden, 
unveiled to the public last 
week, is an enlightened re- 
sponse to its revitalized 
surroundings. The temptation 
for a gross overdevelopment of 
the available sites was rightly 
eschewed bv his client. 

Some of this new-found 
sensitivity to the urban fabric 
might jet rub off. one hopes, 
on the gargantuan plans for 
Canary Wharf, in London 
Docklands, which has met 
with less than rolal approval 
from the Docklands Planning 

It is tragic lhat the capital 
should have lost what would 
have been Norman Foster's 
contribution to the Renais- 
sance of urban design with the 
abandonment or his £100 mil- 
lion BBC plan fnr Langham 
Place. 100 yards north of 
Oxford Cirrus. Bui his Ideas 
are on public show for the first 
time at the exhibition. 

It is essential that the Royal 
Academv's show and the host 
of related events should be 
seen for what it is: a celebra- 
tion of all that is best in 
contemporary British 
architecture and which is un- 
doubtedly now tbr best in the 

Stylistic debate about the 
comparative merits of hi-tech 
or post-modernism or even 
classical revival architecture 
are enjoyable for the partici- 
pants, but in the end is likely 
to exclude the social argu- 
ments which should go with it. 

Architecture is, as Sir De- 
nys Lasdun reminds ns, the 
social art, and to discuss it 
merely in terms of objets start 
is to do everyone a grave dis- 






Opens today 



New Architecture: 


The sponsorship of the exhibition New 
Architecture by Bovis Construction 
Limited, British Gypsum Limited, Canary 
Wharf Development Company Limited, 
The Electricity Council, Gartner, Otis 
Elevator PLC and Pilkington Glass has 
been recognised by an award underthe 
Government’s Business Sponsorship 
Incentive Scheme which is administered 

by the Association for Business 
Sponsorship of the Arts. 

Sponsored by 


£, LI | Electricity 
VTfr Council 

Bovis | 

BnewfVmtiimiian 1 -H^Hf^j 



Otis Elevator PLC 

<:\\%RX XHKRF 

15 " 


Royal Acade my of Arts 

Burlington House 

call 01 734 9052 

21 December 1986 

... ■ * 

Open 10to6daily 




The City of 
new shapes 

Traditionally, a week has not 
been considered a long time in 
design, except for young fash- 
ions, and certainly not in 
property development — but 
things axe changing rapidly. 

Only two years ago passions 
were roused over a proposal to 
build a glass-and-sied struc- 
ture, conceived in the 1960s, 
on a site which was to be 
cleared of an assortment of 
listed and unlisted Victorian 
buildings to make way for 
both the tower and a new 
square in which it was to be 

In the 1960s such clearances 
and replacements happened 
all the time, all over the 
country, resulting in what is 
now generally seen as a plan- 
ning and architectural 

Corporation's planning 
committee, Michael Cassidy, 
says: “We did not get the first 
planning application for a 
modem dealing floor until last 

Since last summer everyone 
has been working overtime to 
make up for the late start But 
the very lateness is a sharp 
reminder of bow conservative 
developers — and in some 
cases even more so their 
professional advisers — can 
be. After all, last autumn a 
firm of surveyors. Richard 
Ellis, was suggesting that the 
Big Bang demand peak had 
already been passed; and this 
before the City had a single 
proper dealing room even 
under construction. 

London takeson that different Jook: 
jm, Canary Wharf, below on thelsk oi 
Si Dogs, and Broadgate, the - nr . 


iHt FT 


pUrt I 


!g(s^ m - 





!*■ . 

Making up for 
a late start 
with overtime 

Yet, two years on, one must 
reflect that the battle of Man- 
sion House Square has been 
fought not so much on spuri- 
ous grounds as on irrelevant 
ones. The Mies van der Rohe 
tower, so tenaciously cham- 
pioned by Peter Palumbo, 
may have survived its first 20 
years on the drawing board - 
but not the last two. For City 
purposes, its design, whatever 
its aesthetic or historic merit, 
has suddenly become utterly 

pass# because of the necessity 
to incorporate new-technof- 

to incorporate new-technof- 
ogy equipment in modem 

Applications to cater for 
this in contemporary office 
buildings have only recently 
been submitted. For example, 
the chairman of the City 

The final straw was a little- 
known event, or rather series 
of events, which happened to 
an American developer, G. 
Ware Travelstead. He arrived 
in the City more than five 
years ago with the brief of 
finding a new home for Credit 
Suisse/ First Boston, whose 
operations, like those of so 
many leading City financial 
institutions, are scattered over 
many different buildings 
through lack of space: 

Mr Travelstead found a row 
of listed buildings fronting 
Bishopsgafe and sought per- 
mission to gut and rebuild 
modem dealing rooms behind 
the facades. He was told that 
keeping the facades would not 
suffice: the front rooms of the 
listed buildings would also 
need to be kept, and only 
behind them could modem 
accommodation be provided. 
Mr Travelstead was near de- 
spair. Then he discovered that 
just east of the City was an 
area where the UK planning 
system does not operate: the 

1 ' A : • / 

• » 4P 

Hr -T* 
t. W jp 

T< ___ 

I. r.. 

Isle of Dogs Enterprise Zone. 

Despite repeated denials, 
there can be no doubt that the 
prospect of Canary Wharf has 
had a profound influence on 
planning in the City. It may 
not have -affected the way 
Michael Chssidy thinks - but 
it must have influenced bis 
rise to dominance over other 
politicians, and more es- 
pecially over the former City 
architect. Stuart Murphy. 

Mr Murphy had ruled City 
developments with a rod of 
iron for many years, dictating 
some rather strange conserva- 
tionist policies — he is said at 
one point to have su&ested 
listing the streaky grey con- 

crete towers alongside London 
Wall, several of which are now 
coming down to make way for 
more suitable designs and 

Then he retired this sum- 
mer and was replaced by a 
more flexible personality. 

This bodes well for the 
many schemes awaiting plan- 
ning approval. 

Some of them illustrate 
another lesson learned from 
the Canary Wharf phenom- 
enon. This is that, though 
space within the Square Mile 
itself will always be limited, 
there is ample scope for 
spreading the City in all 
directions. If Salomom Broth- 
ers are prepared to operate 

from Victoria (where Heery 
International have just com- 
pleted for them Europe's big- 
gesi dealing floor In the former 
atrium space), surely interest 

Sweeping changes 
would be 
strongly resisted 

should be spreading to cover 
areas like Fleet Street and 
Holbum, the South Bank, 
Billingsgate and Spitalfidds? 
It is. i 

Happily, this means that a 
.new relationship can be forged 
between development and 
conservation. The City has 22 

conservation areas and 450 
listed structures, most in what 
is called the inner core. De- 
spite the generally changed 
attitudes, sweeping changes 
here would be strongly re- 
sisted. .What has been loos- 
ened are controls in the 

These have so far mani- 
fested themselves mainly in 
non-headlme-grabbing -efforts 
such as adding “phases" to 
existing developments, most 
notably Broadgate (now well 
on its way to phase V)- and 
Finsbury Avenue. 

Far more intriguing are the 
plans awaiting consideration 
for the replacemen i of ob- 
solete 1960s buildings with 

new ones constructed with the 
right column-free floorspaces 
and generous floor-to-ceiling 
requirements of modern 
financial occupiers. 

The first of several applica- 
tions to be approved for 
bridging over London Wall in 
this way will be a milestone in 
the City's architectural his- 
tory. The next challenge will 
then be to get the construction 

side managed wen enough to 
have space available in time to 
compete with Canary Wharf; 
ie. some time in 1988-89. 
Stuart Upton, a London 
developer, has demonstrated 
that this is possible, with 
amazing' speed at Broadgate 

through fast track methods 
with US imported knowhow. 

What will the City look like 
in 10 years" time? It will 
cenainlv be bigger than it is 
todav. with 20 million square 
feet of additional commerical 
floorspace planned For. and 
will probably have far looser 
boundary definitions. 

Already top sites, such as 
Spilalficlds (where several 
developers have seen thc_ light 
— or the potential profits — 
and are completing heavily) 
are subject to planning control 
not by the City Corporation 
but by neighbouring councils, 
in this case Tower Hamlets. 

Miriam Bona 

lie shatte 

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-• :**£% irl 

To Otis 

every project is this special 

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Creating the lifts and escalators for 
the Hong Kong arid Shanghai Bank Headquarters 
demanded specialist knowledge and experience, and 
exacting attention to detail. 

These skills are employed by Otis on every 
single lift and escalator installation, whatever its size 
wherever its location. 

*«« re '.Mr 


writ iMm*! 

Bovis at the 

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Royal Academy. 

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The ‘New Architecture* Exhibition is co- 
sponsored by Bovis Construction-management 
contractors for the Lloyd’s Building. 

All three architects whose work is featured 
are recipients of the Royal Gold Medal for 

And it’s interesting that out of the 10 major 
architectural awards made in the U.K. between 
1975 and 1985, Bovis were the contractors on no 
less than five of them. 

(There’s no disguising quality.) 

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Escalators under construction at the Hong Kong and Shanghai Bank, H.K. 


ta Bovis 1 

The lift and escalator specialists 


p&o Group gQ^jg Construction Limited 

(Quality is ararebird.) 

For more information, or help with 
your nest building project, please 
call John Newton on 01-422 3488. 
Bovis Construction Limited, 
Bovis House, Northolt Road, 
Harrow, Middx, HA2 0EE. 

43/59 Clapham Road, London SW9 0JZ 
Tel: 01-735 9131 Telex: 915348 Telefax: 01-735 4639 

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The property developer, Peter Palumbo, 
“set, and below, the latest version of his 
f? r are ^ “ the City of London 
that h e has long wanted to redevelop 

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Boom that could move the City 


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The shattered dream, 
the stone compromise 

In 1962 the 26-year-old son of 
a property developer asked the 
Germ an- American architect 
Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, 50 
years his senior, to design a 
scheme for a City site he did 
not own. ' 

As the youngster. Peter 
Palumbo, had long been an 
admirer of the great Modern- 
ist the old man, then working 
in the US, accepted the 
commission. As bis pan of the 
bargain, Mr Palumbo began to 
acquire the site feeing the 
Bank of England, the Mansion 
House and the Guardian 
Royal Exchange. 

It was a fragmented site 
made up of 13 freeholds and 
34$ leaseholds. But Mr 
Palumbo was encouraged in 
bis property-buying 
endeavour by an approval in 
principle of his scheme given 
in 1969, the year of Mies's 
death, by the City planners, 
subject to his acquiring the 


exhibition, lectures, films 
4 Dec 1986-24 Jan 1987 
Goethe Insfitut London 
SO Princes Gate. Exhibition 
Road, SW7 j&Q 
01-581 3344/7 HLp 

By 1982, 20 years after he 
began buying. Mr Palumbo 
had only one freehold and 
three leases left to acquire and 
applied again for planning 
-consent as the previous ap- 
proval in principle had long 
since la psed 

But the City's appetite for 
modern architecture had also 
lapsed; concern for cooserva- 

The confrontation 
between Modems 
and everyone else 

lion was in the ascendant. The 
City refused consent and was 
backed by the Greater London 
Council and conservation and 
amenity interests. 

Two years later the entire 
affair, which had since been 
blown up by the architectural " 
press as the great confronta- 
tion between Modern 
Architecture and the Rest of 
the World, was played out in 
front of a government plan- 
ning inquiry inspector, Ste- 
phen Marks. 

Mr Marks had to spend 
much of the summer in the 
gloomy Guildhall listening to 
often highly emotional and 
highly conflicting evidence 
from, among others, a ver- 
itable who’s who of 

His judgement, however, 
was not to be douded and the 

Environment Secretary (then 
Patrick Jenkin) endorsed his 
conclusion: the present 

Victoriana she was not good 
enough to resist all redevelop- 
ment — but Mies's glass-and- 
steel tower was out of place, 
out of harmony and out 

Mr Palumbo wasted no 
time. Within weeks of the 
inquiry decision, he commis- 
sioned James Stirling, the 
internationally femed archi- 
tect, to produce plans using 
the same amount of space in a 
totally different format. The 
resulting two schemes, re- 
named No I Poultry, were 
presented to the City planners 
this summer. 

One of the options, winch 
retains the Mappin & Webb 
facade, has been favoured by 
fee Royal Fine Ait Commis- 
sion and, grudgingly, English 
Heritage. - 

Mr Palumbo's original glass 
dream was shattered more 
than 20 years after its incep- 
tion. His stone compromise 
should be approved in a 
matter of weeks. 


Hosby House 

In fee Focus feature on Energy 
In The Home (August 22), a 
picture of a Hosby House was 
wrongly described as a 
Stepnell Home. 

A good indication of how 
London's Docklands has be- 
come the place to be is that 
two buildings completed only 
two years ago are now can- 
didates for demolition and 
replacement with larger, more 
ambitious structures. 

. Limehouse Studios, a clever 
warehouse conversion by 
Terry Farrell, has already been 
earmarked to make way for 
the giant Canary Wharf 
scheme. Now the former 
Olsen warehouses on MillwaD 
Dock are threatened wife a £7 
million conversion by a devtrt- 
oper who wants to replace 
them wife 7QO.QOO square feet 
of offices. 

The past five years m 
Docklands have been more 
than just a success stoiy. Tins 
long-derelict area, until re- 
cently likened by Reg Ward, 
chief executive of the London 
Docklands Development 
Corporation, to a salt mine in 
terms of its attraction for fee 
property developer, is now fee 
prime development area in 
London, it is having a notable 
effect on the rest of fee 
capital’s fortunes. 

Whether the Docklands re- 
vival has been led by commer- 
cial or residential 
development is a chicken-and- 
egg question. But fee results 
would have been thought 
inconceivable when the 
LDDC was created in 1981. 

At that time it was a 
rundown area which had suf- 
fered from the ineffective 
control of its local boroughs 
since the war. The LDDC was 
vested wife 400 acres on 
which 95 per cent of the 
people rented their homes 
from fee council. 

“No one in their right mind 
would buy a house here,” was 
fee common wisdom, as was 
“No one would want an office 
here or a modern factory”. 
These myths have been ex- 
ploded. but it was not easy. It 
took a consortium of top 
housebuilders to dare to begin 

Demand beating 
supply almost 

a 600-unit private develop- 
ment at Beckton, just north of 
the Royal Docks. 

Five years on, almost 7,500 
homes in Docklands are com- 
plete or underway and de- 
mand is outstripping supply 
almost dangerously. 

Wapping is fee most popu- 
lar area. It is best off for 
transport and nearest to fee 
Gty. Development land here 
-is now almost non-existent 
and house-builders are 
prospecting for small sites as 
though they were gold. 

Single acres are said to have 
been sold for well over £1 
million and individual prop- 
erties are priced from 
£400,000 down to about 
£40,000, wife only single- 
bedroom flats still at first-time 
buyer prices. 

The pride of Docklands, 
and of fee LDDC is the Isle of 
Dogs Enterprise Zone, easily 

the most prosperous of all 
zones. It was because of the 
special features of these areas, 
particularly the freedom from 
most planning procedures, 
feat Mr G. Ware Travebtead 
decided to go for Canary 
Wharf in fee first place, 
having despaired of City plan- 

. When he put bis £2 billion 
proposals to fee LDDC be bad 
only one condition: work 
must begin quickly to allow 
fee first buildings to be occu- 
pied in 1988-9. This apparent- 
ly innocent condition had 
several implications. 

It meant feat any planning 
delays would cause him to pull 
oul And feat, because his 
scheme depended on extend- 

ing the Docklands Light Rail- 
way from its planned terminus 
at Tower Hill into the heart of 
the Gty. the enabling legisla- 
tion had to be secured. 

He had to fight for both, 
fortunately wife the full back- 
ing of the LDDC. which sees 
Canary Wharf as the jew! in 
its crown. It now looks as if 
both conditions are being met. 

Doubts have been expressed 
about the usefulness of enter- 
prise zones as few of them 
outside London have had any 
success other than at the 
expense of beggaring nearby 
areas. However, the idea of 
urban development corpora- 
tions such as fee LDDC. and 
fee one on Merseyside, is 

London docklands chief ex- 
ecutive Reg Ward: the prime 
development area in London 

thought to have been 

Certainly fee LDDC has 
been able to break a 20-year 

Last month, the man who 
“invented” fee LDDC. Mi- 
chael Heselline. spoke at the 
launch of a £65 million 
scheme for a largely derelict 
site east of Millwall Docks, to 
be called the Brunei Centre. 

He said: “i cannot under- 
stand why the Government 
continues to delay in bringing 
the same opportunities which 
have revived fee East End of 
London to decaying parts of 
Britain's provincial inheri- 

“The Government should 
now build on its own success 
by announcing the next 
tranche of urban-development 

U ■ Tft< 

n; ; 






For more than a century, glass has been a 
key factor in the creation of new architectural 

And throughout, Pilkington has provided 
the innovation,the incentive. the inspiration. 

Tbday, Pilkington Glass is at the forefront 
of buildingdesign.Theirproduct range gives 
architects the freedom to express creativity, 
the performance to meet environmental 
conditions, the features to enrich the quality 
of life. 

It is therefore apposite that Pilkington 
Glass should be a co-sponsor of the Royal 
Academy's exhibition of new architecture. 

After all, life without Pilkington glass... 
in today's world, it’s unthinkable. 


4 Gfabt for Bnfl rfm g. and Transport ► 




We’re delighted that the Royal Academy of Arts has taken the 
initiative in staging the ‘New Architecture’ event 

It's recognition that British architects lead the world in many 
aspects of design; a fact that we at British Gypsum have good reason 
to be aware of. 

Architects with the foresight of Foster, Rogers and Stirling make 
imaginative and innovative use of our gypsum-based materials for 
walls, ceilings and partitions, in all forms of building. 

They rely on British Gypsum's high performance in thermal 
and sound insulation and fire protection. 

As long as Britain has the talent, British Gypsum will proride 
the products and technical support that puts New Architecture on 
exhibition everywhere. 




r _" mz *rs?2*CE~C2r:. 





Forthcoming marriages 



October 2: The Duke of Edin- 
burgh was represented by Major 
David Jamieson. VC, at the 
Memorial Service for Captain 
RLE.D. Ryder. VC RN. winch 
was heW in Holy Trinity 
Church, Prince Consort Road, 

SW7 this afternoon. 

October 1 The Princess Anne 
Mrs Mark Phillips, President of 
the Royal Bath and West and 
Southern Counties Society, to- 
day attended the South Western 
Diary Show at Sbepton Mallet. 

Her Royal Highness was re- 
ceived by Her Majesty's Loid- 
Lieuienam for Somerset 
(Lieutenant-Colonel Walter 
Luttrell) and the Chairman of 
the Show (Mr P. Snell). 

The Princess Anne, Mrs Mark 
Phillips, attended by Mis Mal- 
colm Wallace, travelled in an 
aircraft of The Queen's Flight 

October 2i The Princess of 
Wales this morning visited the 

Courts ul ds Leisurewear Design 
Studios at 21 Redan Place, 
London WZ 

Viscountess Campdeo and 
Lieutenant Commander Rich- 
ard Aylard, RN were in 

October 2: The Princess Mar- 
garet, Countess of Snowdon was 
present this evening at a Concert 

given by the Massed Bands of 
the Royal Air Force which was 
held at the Royal Albert Hall in 
aid of the RAF Benevolent 

Mrs Elizabeth Blair was in 

The Prince of Wales is to be 

president of a new charity 
named the Prince's Youth Busi- 
ness Trust.' which will assume 
the charitable objectives and 
activities both of ibe Youth 
Business Initiative and those of 
the Youth Enterprise Scheme 
contained in Fairbridge Youth 
Busirress Trust. 

Princess Anne, President of the 
Save the Children Fund, will 
attend the Musicians' Appeal 
for Famine Relief in Africa 
concert at the Barbican on 
October 13. 


Royal College of Surgeons of 
Mr Ian P. Todd. President of the 
Royal College of Surgeons of 
England, entertained at lun- 
cheon at the college yesterday 
Mr C J. Chetwood. Professor J. 
P. Blandy and Mr R. S. John- 

Butchers' Company 
Mr Norman C Poullney, Mas- 
ter of the Butchers' Company, 
presided at a luncheon held at 
Butchers' Hal] yesterday. The 
Danish Ambassador and Mr 
Mark Clarfdt also spoke. 

Blacksmiths' Company 
Mr Peter Rayner. Prime War- 
den of the Blacksmiths' Com- 
pany. assisted by Mr F. A. 
Jackman. Commander V. S. W. 
Smyth and Mr Gordon Jewiss. 
entertained the Court of Assis- 
tants at luncheon at Innholders' 
Hall yesterday. The Masters of 
the Farriers' Company and the 
Fan makers' Company and 
Commander James Norihrup 
were among the guests. 


Horners' Company 
The Lord Mayor and Lady 
Mayoress, accompanied by the 
Aldermen and Sheriffs and their 
ladies, attended the annual din- 
ner of the Homers' Company 
held at the Mansion House last 
night. Mr Sidney Badley. Mas- 
ter, presided, assisted by Mr 
Basil Becker, Mr Reginald Gill, 
Mr Michael SpofFonh. the Rev 
Alan Tanner and Dr Eric HunL 
Sir Campbell Fraser was the 
principal guest 

Association of Corporate 

Mr Brian Ganamy made a 
presentation to the Association 
of Corporate Treasurers last 
night at the Queen Elizabeth II 
Conference Centre. Mr Gerald 
Leahy, president, was in the 
chair and was host at a dinner 
held afterwards. 

Service dinner 

8th Gurkha Rifles 

Gurkha Rifles held last night at 
the Naval and Military Club. 

{Headier Peter Myers presided 
t the annual dinner of the 8th 


Latest appointments include: 
Viscount Norwich has suc- 
ceeded the late Lady Diana 
Cooper as a patron of People 
and Places (Action Research for 
the Crippled Child). 

Mr Ken Young to be vice- 
chairman of the Post Office. Mr 
Cedric Bristoe to be bead of the 
newly formed international let- 
ters services division. 

Mr Richard Phillips, artistic 
director of the Warwick Arts 
Festival, to be director of the 
Norfolk and Norwich Triennial 
Festival, which wiB take place in 
October. 1988. 

We-Admiral Sir John Webster 
to be Flag Officer Plymouth, 
Port Admiral Devon port. Com- 
mander Central sub-area East- 
ern Atlantic and Commander 
Plymouth sub-area Channel 
from March, in succession to 
Vice-Admiral Sir Robert 

The Rev Junes Harkness, 
Royal Army Chaplains' Depart- 
ment. to be Chaplain General, 
Ministry of Defence, from Janu- 
ary j, in succession to the Ven 
William Francis Johnston. The 
Rev Thomas Hugh Robinson to 
be Deputy Chaplain General, 
Ministry of Defence from 
December I in succession to the 
Rev J. Harkness. 

Major General RJ. Ephranms 
to be Representative Colonel 
Commandant Royal Marines 
for 1987 and 1988, in succession 
to Major General J.I.H. Owen. 
Lieutenant General Sir John 
Richards and Major General 
PJL. Spurgeon to be Colonel 
Commandant Royal Marines 
from January I. 

Brigadier David Henry Amyatt 
Swinbam. late RE, to be Aide de 
Camp to the Queen in succes- 
sion to Brigadier Timothy Ru- 
pert Martin PuJverman (retd). 
The following to be 
lieutenants for 

Mr E.M. Hughes Evans, 
Iientenaat-Odooel J.E. Hum- 
phreys, Lieutenant-Colonel TX. 
Prior and Mr Vernon Rees 

The following to be deputy 

Mr S.C. Rhodes 
and Miss N J. Biggart 
The engagement is announced 
between Simon, elder son of Sir 
Peregrine Rhodes. Pond House, 
Thorpe Morieux. Suffolk, and. of 
Mrs David Gibson. 
Bishops wood Grunge, 
Bishopswood. Herefordshire, 
and Nicola, only daughter of Mr 
and Mrs Sam Biggart, of 
Glenshian. Newton of Bd trees. 
Loch win noch. Renfrewshire. 

MrCJD. Bate 
and Miss SJLD. PDe 
The engagement is announced 
between Richard, son of Mr and 
Mrs Peter Bate, of Whnecross, 
Penzance, Cornwall, and Sarah, 
younger daughter of the late Sir 
John Pile and of Lady Pile, of 
Munstead. Godaiming. Surrey. 

Mr RJ). Crawford 
and Dr C- Parfces 
The engagement is announced 
between Roger, eldest son of Dr 
B.W.D. Crawford and Dr Mary' 
Crawford, of Gateshead, and 
Catherine; only daughter of Sir 
Edward and Lady Parkes. of 

MrJJB. Boyer 
and Miss LA.IVLF. Bandet 
The engagement is announced 
between Jack, elder son of Mr 
J.B. Boyer, of Houston. United 
States, and of Mrs Corrado 
Lodi-Fbcardi, of Florence, Italy, 
and Isabel, younger daughter of 
Mr and Mrs Frederick Bandet, 
of Atherton, California, and 
Can ford Cliffs. Dorset. 

Mr D.HJ*. Brady 
and Miss AJVI. Raisman 
The engagement is announced 
between Dermot, only son of Mr 
and Mrs Hugh Brady, of 
Selwood Terrace. South Ken- 
sington, and Alison, youngest 
daughter of Mr and Mrs John 
Raisman, of Nethera von House. 

Mr NX. Cole 
and Miss J-C. Tackett 
The engagement is announced 
between Nigel, son of Mr and 
Mrs S.F. Cole, of Aldridge. 
Staffordshire, and Jennie, sec- 
ond daughter of Mr and Mrs 
J.R. Tuckell, of Brook, 

Mr P.G.S. Giffbard 
and Miss SJL Hawthorne 
The engagement is announced 
between Paul, eldest son of Mr 
and Mrs W.F. GiUbard, of 
Perth, Australia, and Sarah, 
only daughter of Mr Guy Haw- 
thorne and the late Mrs Ann 
Hawthorne, of Flawborough. 

Mr DJL Hanson 

and Miss JJE. Blackwood 


The engagement is announced 
between David, son of the late 

Mr AJP. Hardy 
and Miss KJVL Hall 

The engagement is announced 
between Andrew PauL eldest 
son of Mr and Mrs AJfL Hardy, 
of Hereford, and Karen Mar- 
eu eldest daughter of Mr and 
Irs F.T. HaJL of East Barnet. 

Mr M-GJE- Hughes 
and Miss S. Holmes Watkins 
The engagement is announced 
between MichaeL son of Mr and 
Mrs K.E. Hughes, of Peasmarsh. 
East Sussex, and Susan, daugh- 
ter of Mr and Mrs V. Holmes 
Watkins, of Pontypridd, Mid 
Glam organ. 

Mr M.C.L. Micphenm 
and Miss SJ\ Elliott 
The engagement is announced 
between Moray Charles Living- 
stone. younger sou of Mr and 
Mrs Rory Macphenson. of 
Esher, Surrey, and Susan 
Frances, daughter of Mr and 
Mrs Edward Elliott, of Helen's 
Bay, Co Down. 

Mr BX. Macrae 
and Mbs VJHL More 
The engagement is annnounced 
between Bruce, elder son of Mr 
and Mrs Ian Maciae, of 
Dunbog. Newburgh. Fife, and 
Vanessa, eider daughter of Mr 
and Mrs Roderick More, of 
Hawk's Stoop, Hasleraere, 

Mr GJJ. Mitchell 
and Miss P.MLZ. Dobbs 
The engagement is announced 
between Gareth, elder son of Mr 
and Mrs R.A.C. MitctaelL of 
Chessington. Surrey, and 
Pauline, elder daughter of Mr 
and Mrs J.M. Dobbs, of 
Streatham. London. 

Captain MJ*. Morrissey 
and Miss SLA. Harris 
The engagement is announced 
between Michael Peter 
Morrissey. Irish Guards, third 
son of Mr P-A. Morrissey and 
the late Mrs S. Morrissey, of 
Langshott Wood. Surrey, and 
Sally Anne, eider daughter of Mr 
and Mrs D.A. Hams, of 
Woodhara. Surrey. 

Mr RJVL Pakenham-Wabh 
and Miss CM. Livingstone 
The engagement is announced 
between Richard Pakenham- 
Waish, 1 3th/ J 8th Royal Hus- 
sars. (Queen Mary's Own), son 
of Colonel and Mrs W. 
Pa ken ham -Walsh, of Haye 
Farm, Fmgringhoe. Colchester. 
and Camona Mary, eider 
daughter of Mr and Mrs A.M. 
Livingstone, of Bridge House. 
Welwyn, Hertfordshire. 

Mr I. SantnrelE 
and Miss RC Baker 
The engagement is announced 
between Isidore, son of Mr and 

Mr SJL Parker 

and Miss P-C. Casimir- 
The engagement is announced 
between Stephen, only son of 
Mr and Mrs FA. Parker. of| 
Disley. Cheshire, and Philippa, 
only daughter of the late Mr] 
Paul Casitnjr-Mrowczynsk i and 
of Mrs Hazel Casimir- 
Mrowczynsfca. of St Albans. 

Mr G.M. Sharp 
and Miss S. Freeman 
The engagement is announced 
between Garry MacDonald, el- 
der son of the late Lieutenant 
P.G. Sharp; RN, and of Mrs 
Jeanette Sharp, of Wrexham, 
Clwyd. and Susan, twin daugh- 
ter of Dr and Mrs AM. Free- 
man. of Fingringhoe Hall, 

Mr P.D. Shaw 
and Miss S.EJL Price 
The engagement is announced 
between Philip, eldest son of I 
Mrs Sheila Sbaw. of| 
Teddington, and Samantha, 
only daughter of David and 
Maxjorie Price, of Claygaie. 

Mr R-HJVI. Teller 
and Miss HX. Aston 
The engagement is announced 
between Richard, eldest son of I 
Mr and Mrs Neville Teller, of | 
Cheam. Surrey, and Helen, el- 
dest daughter of Mr and Mrs 
Jeffrey Aston, of Meretone. Isle 

Mr MJL Wiling 
and Ms VJ. Barker 
The engagement is announced 
between Marie, son of Mr and 
Mrs KJL Welling, of Littleover. 
Derby, and Vanessa, younger 
daughter of Mr and Mrs W.R. 
Barker, of Famley Tyas. 



Mastermind of wartime escapes 

Lieutenant-Colonel Cecil 
Malcolm Rail. MC. anchor- 
man of M19. the wartime 
semi-secret service that orga- 
nized escapes by pn^nervot- tn - f ~ h - practicable. 

war. died on September IS. He w\ Vu.* ■» 

was 90. 

of both MW and Mil*. 

became his chief of staff. 

He brave, expenenced- 
oriftinal and sceptical: WWW* 
method xet wtr losing 

MW was. by this ume, m 

He joined, he A^vaMhc '^^£*"£3 

smnofihVRrs. WoHd ^ 'S^STlifcn ,n 

and saw a great deal of a«,xe «*» ini foccnt letters. 

service, emerging asa---^ar- appwj^ ^ a 

slow, movement of 

with a Military 

old major 

Between the wars he worked 
in an issuing office in the City, 
where he learned much oi 
business method. He also met 
there Norman Crockatt. who 
in December. 1939. was ap- 
pointed first head of Ml*?. 

Crockatt invited Rail to 
join his personal staff, but had 
no vacancy for a major. Ratt 
was selfless enough to take a 
captain's appointment, and 
rapidly proved his worth. 

For over a year he worked 
in the sub-branch (later hived 
off as MI 1 9) which interrogat- 
ed enemv prisoners-of-war. In 
1943. when Crockatt was 
made a deputy dinretor of 
military intelligence, in charge 

though - - . . , 

intelligence both into and out 
of occupied Europe. M19 was 
able to provide maps and 
tools, as well as advice, hir 
those who wanted to try to 
escape. . , . 

Many thousands of pnson- 
ers-of-war who never heard of 
Rait. or indeed of MW, had 
reason to be grateful to both 
for various services: if only for 
the continuing supply of 
Cross parcels of food and ot 
medicines, which saved a 
great mam lives. 

After the war he relumed 
quictlv to the Citv - he was 
alwaNS quiet - and then to live 
in Oxfordshire, where he 

leaves a widow and two sons. 



Mr PJ. Dariey 
and Mrs B. l.irrtte n 
The marriage took place in 
London, on Wednesday, Octo- 
ber I, between Mr Patrick J. 
Dariey and Mrs Bente Lutken. 

Mr MJLCDiel 
and Miss KX. Sidley 
The marriage took place on 
Saturday. September 27. at 
Lincoln's Inn Chapel. of Mr| 
Mark Die! and Miss Karen 
Sidley. The Rev Felix Boyse, 

The bride, who was given in . 
marr ia ge by her father, Mr I 
Richard Sidley, was attended by | 
Antonia Sidley. Emma Thomas [ 
and Rosemary Dix. Mr Charles j 
Roch was best man. 

Mr LB. Nairas 
and Miss D. Akrni 

lieutenants for Merseyside: oe tween Da via. son ot uie late between Isidore, son ol Mr and and Jvuss u. Atom 

Mrs Joan Cox, Sir Christopher Mr 311(1 Mrs L.W. Hanson, of Mrs Renato Saniaielli, ofRome, The marriage took place on 

Urmtmn, Major Barrie Rns- Oxford, and Jane, daughter of and Rosalind Clare, daughter of Sunday, September 28, in Lon- 

Nonnan^nes, RAFVRfT), and 
Mr Alas William Watenrorth. 

Mr and Mrs W.R. Blackwood 
Murray, of Cambridge. 

Captain and Mrs Charles Baker, 
of Droxford, Hampshire. 

don. of Mr Leon Nation and : 
Miss Daphna Aloni. 

Births, Marriages, Deaths and In Memoriam 

E4 a Sn + Wk VAT 

(mimmmn 3 lines) 

Announcements, amhemkaied by the 
name and pennanciM address of (be 
sender, may be sou kk 

TO BOX 484 
ala Street 
Et 9XS 

or KJcphoncd (by letepbooe suta- 
cibns only) lo; 01-481 3824 

AnnoonccmcnB can be received by 
(dephone between Q.OOtoi and 
SJOpm Monday io Friday, on Saunr- 
9.00am and 12 noon. 
Far publication the 

day between 9.01 

foUowme day by 

etc on. Com and Social Rtpe IS a Una 
+ Orh Ml. 

Coon and Social Page anaouccmenls 
cm not be accepted by telephone. 
Enquiries la 81-122 99G3 
(alto lOJOomL or send ta 
1 PeaafaK ^n SkmL Lsndsa El 9X8. 

Please allow at least 48 boon before 

I mo um iuvp 1 mrd. O Lora, and in itw 
nwrtuna shall my prayer prrsml Itieo. 


BLACHJHBtN . On Sent TTatthe Lon- 
don Hospital i Ml if End) to Helen rnee 
Da\ irs) and Richard - a son, Robert 
William Edward, a brother lor Ctiar- 
loUe an d Emma. 

BOBTHMAM ■ On September IWi at 
Cheltenham, to Kathleen inee Scott) 
and Martin a daughter Victoria Han- 
nah. a Mti-r t or Nigd and Penny. 
BYGOTT - WEBB . On September 28th 
to Deborah inee Tudor) and Justin, a 
son. Beniamin Hugh. 

CULSHAW - On August 27 at Dhahran 
Health came. Saudi Arabia. To Dean 
and Dororthv. a son. Nicholas James 

CURTIS ■ On October 2nd to Henrietta 
iiw Healdi and Adam a daughter 
Sophie Clarissa. 

ECUS On September 281h 1986. In 
Penh Australia to Joanna inee 
Moduli and Stuart, a son. Sam 

FEATMERBY On 26th September, lo 
Clare mcc Posgaiei and WUbam. a 
son. Georoe km. a brother for Fran- 
rn and Victoria. 

COULD On 1st October to June and 
Phillip, a son. Samuel Michael 
Thomas, a brother for Joanna and 

6WATHIN ■ on 29th Sept- 10 Rosie inee 
Seth- Smith i and Peter, a daughter, 
i Martha). A staler lor Amy and 

JEFFEHJES On September 30Ui. to 
Pamela m*e Hatdeni and Roger, a 
son Harry. 

KELLY - On October 1st. lo Suzanne 
inee Amutagei and Richard, a 
daughter. Emma Joanna Ctatre. 
LEMS ■ On 27th September 1986. lo 
Rhona inee Martindalei and Chrtsto- 
ptt er. a son. Hugh. 

LOUCHE On September 30th at the 
Royal United Hospital. Bath, lo Sue 
tnw Fansit) and Nigel, a son. Thom- 
as Edward. A brother lor Charlotte. 
******* - On September 29th at 
Jcssops Hospital, Sheffield, to Rose- 
mary inee FMds>ami fUehanf. a son. 
Adam, a brother for Christian and 


RUSSELL- On 26th September, at The 
Portland Hospital lo Caroline (nee 
Consumono- Smith) and Quentin, a 
daughter. FeneUa Louse Mimosa, a 
staler for Jessica. 

STAMUMG ■ On September 21st lo Lu- 
cinda inee Bevisi and Jonathan, a 
daughter. Anna Leiiua 
STRONG ■ On September 28th. to 
Charlotte (nee BUbonl and Sutton, a 
daughter. Lucv Anna, a stater for 


MRKEMIOWC The marriage look, 
place on September 27tn 1986. at St 
Hrierw. BaMpsoaie. London, be- 
tween Andrew David Parker & Clare 
Anne Rowe The ceremony was con- 
ducted by Prebendary R.C-Lucas in 
the presence ot their families A 


On Tuesday 30th Septem- 
ber 1986. Bmudier oaobnyi 
Barber TTe Royal Welch Fusiliers at 
the NulYtetd Hospital Exeter. Funeral 
j&cr\k* at St Margaret s Church. 
Tom ham at IS 00 Tuesday 7th Octo- 
ber 1986 Family flow era only 

BROCKLEHURST On Septetnber 30th 
1986. Dora MUlieent. dear wife of 
Robert J Brocklehunu. cteeve Court 
Rd. Newton Ferrers. Plymouth. 
Funeral Service at Holy Cross 
Church. Newton Ferrara on Monday 
October 6Ui at 12^0 pm. followed 
by Cremation . Family Bowers only 

OMMMN-Oit September 30tn 1986. 
at Bethany Paxton Hall. St Neots 
Margaret Storm (Storm Jameson) 
aged 95 years. Private Crenunon at 
Cambridge. Enquires to TX. Cobbotd 
Tel: 0480 72398. 

CHESNEY On 30th September 1986 
suddenly at Ms home In Amosham. 
Doctor Peter John Chesney. Funeral 
will take place at The ChHterns 
Crematorium. Ameraham on 
Wednesday 8th October at 2 JO pm. 
.donations in Ueu of flowers may be 
made lo The British Heart Founda- 
tion C/O Cooks Funeral Services. 72 
Broad Street. Chesham. Bucks. Tel 
0494 785161 

CHRISTIE - Dr. Ronald Victor MJ). 
VJt.C-P.tLondan) F.R.CJ>.<Ctanada) 
at the University of British Columbia 
Hospital. Vancouver B C on Septem- 
ber 27 th 1986 aged 84 years; 
predeceased by Ms Oral wife Joyce. 
Lovingly remembered by his wife 
ManeOe. daughter Dr. Janet and son- 
tai-law Dr. John Seety. son Dugaid 
OtnsUe. daughter-in-taw Rosemary, 
grandchildren Jean. AHson. Andrew. 
Dugaid. Oliver. Katie. Guy and fam- 
ily ui Britain. Dr. Christie was a 
noted pioneer In respiratory re- 
search. Physician In Chief at Si. 
Bartholomew's Hospital. London. 
England, and the Royal Victoria Hos- 
pital. Montreal. Canada and Dean of 
Medectne at McQU University. Mon- 
treal. The funeral service was held at 
Fainlew Presbyterian Church. Van- 
couver on Wednesday October isl 
D onations to the Meakins Christie 
Laboratory. McGill University. 3775 
University Street. Montreal. H3A 
2B4. Care of Or. Alex Crasslno 
would be appreciated by the family. 
CbrresixiiKlencc to Mrs Manette 
ChrlsUe at 5775 Toronto Road. 
Apart men I 903. Vancouver. British 
Columbia. V6T/1X4, 

CLARKE - On October 1st. peacefully 
at Basingstoke OWrkt Hospital oiler 
a short illness, aged 8a Charles N.S. 
(Mac), elder son of the late Stephen 
and Paula Clarke. Funeral private. 

DEAXM - on 1st October' 1986. Betty 
Deakin. tery peacefully, after a long 
Illness faced with great courage. 
Funeral ai 3 p m. on 8 October 1986 
at Honor Oak Crematorium. SE23. 
No- flowers please, but donations If 
wished to Ray oe Institute (Cancer 
Research i. Camberwell. SE5. 

FtSHER-ROWE ■ On 1 October 1986. 
peacefully at home after a tong Ill- 
ness. Victoria Elizabeth. Private 
Funeral, no (towers. 

FLYNN - On 29th September, peaceful- 
ly after a short IOne». Beloved 
husband of Jackie and dear father of 
Kevin. Jon. NlaU and Alexander. 
Most loved big brother to Pat Peggy 
and Colm Funeral Mass on Saturday 
ihe 4Ui of October at 12 noon a! 
Satnl Marys. Strcatly -on -Thames. A 
kind gentle man who will be greatly 

GRAHAM - On September 28th 1986. 
peacefully at Oakvllte. Ontario. Can- 
ada. LI. General Howard Douglas. 
O.C.. C.V.O.. C.S.E-. D-S.O-. and Bar 
E.D.. CD.. Q.C.. born 1898. Loving 
husband of Jean Lowe. Survived by 
son Peter, of Hamilton, sister Edith 
York of Cameron. Ontario, staer-ln- 
law Helen TUI of Toronto, and 
numerous niece and nephews. A 
public Service of Commemoration 
will be held in St John's United 
Church. Oakville. Ontario at 3.00pm 
on Wednesday. 15th October. 

GRAY ■ On 28 Bi September 1996. 
Letghton Erie, age 78. of Guildford. 
Beloved husband or Ursula, father of 

Mary and Paul, and grandfather ot 
Mark. Charles and Jane Hams. Fu- 
neral private. Instead of Dowers, 
donations lo the Chest Heart and 
Stroke Association please. 

HAYHURST ■ On September 29th. 
John Douglas O.H L of Glaseon 
Doric nr Lancaster, father of Aluon. 
Sandra. Giles and Mark. Funeral at 
Lancaster Crematorium on Monday 
October 6th al 11.00 a.m. 

HOLDOE ■ On September 29th 1986. 
Charlotte Joan, suddenly in her 84th 
war much loved mother, grand 
moo *f - and great grand mother. Fu- 
neral Service following Cremation 
on Monday 6th October at 3 pm. at 
Eastbury Berkshire. No flowers 

JEFFERY On September 29th, very 
peacefully, at St Luke's Nursing 
Home. Lilian Hamilton F B.A.. Hon. 
Fellow of Lady Margaret Hall Ox- 
ford- Youngest daughter of (he late 
T.T. Jeffery, M.A., beloved nster of 
the late Man 1 and of Shetagn and 
John Nrtif WHe Tartar. Service at 
Oxford Crematorium on Friday. Oct 
3rd at 2 p.m. Memorial Service to be 
announced laur If desired donations 
Ip lieu of (towers to National Society 
for Cancer Relief. 30. Doreei So- 
London NW16 62L 


WnjKUDI - On September 30th 
1986. Florence al Ihe Westminster 
Hospital, dearly loved wife of Rich- 
ard and mother of Robert Funeral at 
Mortiake Crematorium On Monday 
October 6th ai 11.00 ajn. Flowers to 
J H Kenyon Lid. 49 Martoes Road. 
W8. 01 937 0757. But donations if 
desired to imperial Cancer Research 

LISTER - On 30th September 1986. 
peacefully, at Mount AJvernia Haspl 
lal. Harvey Rd. Guildford, laurier 
Lister O.BJS.. Requiem Mass. . SL 
•Nicolas Church. GuOdfonL Wednes- 
day 8th October, al 8pm. Funeral 
service at SL Nicolas Church, on 
Thursday 9Ui October at 11.45am. 
folio wed by private cremation. Flow- 
era to Monks of -Cuudfon). or 
donations lo. Mount Aloenda Hospi- 
tal. Harvey Road. GuUdfShk. 

NORRIS on September the 27th. Doro- 
thy Joan, at her home Wendover 
aged 81. The loved Mother lo John. 
E. Qarke and to CaroL Funeral Ser- 
vice l.45pm Tuesday 7th October at 
St Mary's Church. Wendover. and 
afterwards at Ameraham Crematori- 
um. Flowers to FJLShetnekL 152 
High St. Aylesbury. Bucks or. if de- 
sired. donations to Muscular 
Dystrophy Group of (Real Britain. 
250 Ingram Avenue. Aylesbury. 

PAYNE - On 1st October 1986. peace- 
fully in nursing home in Worthing, 
after a short Illness. Douglas Charles, 
architect, aged 84 yeara. much loved 
uncle, great uncle and great great un 
cte. Cremation Worthing 
Cremalortum 7th October 2.45 p jn. 
enquires to DUUstone Worthing 1 

On September 27. 
peacefully. Cecily Mary, aged 9a of 
Old Rectory Cottage. Ickford. widow 
of Cyril Treocraft. Reouwm Mass al 
Our Lady of Light Long Qrendon. on 
Friday. October 3. at 2 pjil fol- 
lowed by burial al St. Nicholas's. 
IckfonL at 3 p.m. No wreaths. Fam- 
ily (towers only to Frank woson. al 
Kaddeniuun. Buckinghamshire 

WAND - on 1st October. William Leon- 
ard after a short illness bourne with 
courage and dignity, much loved and 
greatly missed hy aU his family. Fu- 
neral Service at SLCyprtan's. 
Clarence Cate. identworUi Street) 
London NW1. On Monday 13th Oc- 
tober at 1.30 pm. followed by 
Cremation. No /towers by request 
but donations to Cancer Research. 

ZHntOVIC - On Sunday 28th Septem- 
ber at 945 P.m. in • Famborough 
Hospital. Mladen Martian, the coura- 
geous. devoted and beloved husband 
of Nancy nice Clewes) R.LP. 


HEESTON - A memorial service Tor Dr. 
Alan W 11 mol Beeston. will be held on 
Wednesday 8th October at 2.15pm. 
in Liverpool Parish Church (SL Nich- 
olas Church). P i e rh ea d. 

LOCH - a Memorial Service for 
Charles Robert Fisher (Bob) win be 
held at SL Lukes Church. Sydney 
Street. Cheisea. on Monday l3Ui Oc- 
tober al 11.30 ajn. 

PAGAN Brigadier Sir John CJW.G 
M B.E-. Memorial Service lo be held 
al si Clement Danes. The Strand at 
12 noon on Thursday 23rd October 
1986. Guests should be seated by 
n.45am. For further Information 
phone 01 245 6662. 

POWNALL-GHAY - A Thanksgiving 
Service far the life of Felicity 
PownaU-Cray (Felicity Cray) will be 
held in Si Paul's Church. Govern 
Carden. London WC2 at 12 noon on 
Thursday. 16th October 1986 


CHARLTON. Judy b. 30/9/1902 d. 
1/6/1985. Also remembering her 
husband. Jafto. d. 2956. And her be- 
loved grandson. Hugo. d- 
23/8/1986. "Better by Car thtf you 
should remember and smile.” 

GRAHAM ■ In ever loving memory of 
Colonel Roderick Coveriey (Charles! 
Graham. O.RE~ Royal Engineers 
(Retired), husband of VloieT. who 
was killed on iu October 1958. in a 
tragic accident. As always V. 



GRAHAM < MACMAHON - October 3rd 
193b by the Chaplain of the 93rt 
Highlanders Kirk, in Ghana). Murree 
Huts. Frederick C Canu»«l to Pnyl- 
l« Mary. Mackeanston Mouse. 
DQUNE- Perthshire. 

JOMMSWfclWRJUMMS On 3rd October 
19.3b ui Bromiqr Wilfred to Irene 
(Johnny and Buster). SHU al 
Neuiercote. Winsford 

Memorial services 

Sir Osbert Lancaster 
A service of thanksgiving for the 
life of Sir Osbert Lancaster was 
held at St Paul's. Covent 
Garden, yesterday. The Very 
Rev David Elliott officiated. Mr 
William Lancaster, son, read the 
lesson and Mr Moran Capiat 
gave an address. Among those 
present were: 

Lady Lancaster (widow). Mrs Cara 
Lancaster (daughter). Mrs William 
Lancaster (daughter-in-law). Mr 
Osbert Lancaster. Mr Nathaniel Lan- 

caster. Miss Laura LancaMer. Harrkrt 
Lancaster. Miss Louisa Lancaster and 

Mr Joseph Lancaster (grandchildren). 
Mr Max Hasungs (stepson). MJ» Clare 
Hastings (stepdaughter). Mrs B M 
Bend boon. 

The Duke of Portland. Ute Earl of 

Drogheda. Viscount and viscountess 

Camrose. Viscount Norwich. Lord and 
Lady nitre. Lord and Lady Gtadwyn. 
Lady Martey. Mr Roy Jenkins. MP. 
Lady Ruoen Nevill. Lady ^Vtotet 
Powell, the Hon Sir Steven 
Runctonan. CH. Uie Hon Mts Julia 
Stonor. Sir Edmund Stockdate. Lady 
d-Avigdor- CoJdsmld. Sir Desmond 
Heap. Sir Edward Pickering (vice- 
chairman. Times Newspapers) and 
Lady Pickering. Str Anthony and 
Lady Lambert. Sir Michael Howard. 
Lady (John/ Balfour. Lady Hanoock. 
Sir Philip Woodfteh). Sir Hugh 
wontner. Sir Nicholas and Lauy 
Henderson. Sir Edward and Lady 
Warner. Sir George Christie 
■Glyndeboume Productions) and Lady 
Christie, sir James Richards. _Str 

Charles FVUctwr -Cooke. QC. Sir Paul 

WrtghL Lady Harrod. Ueutenam- 
Colonel Stuart Ghani-SemiXH and 
Lady SenuMii. 

Mr Nicholas Lloyd (editor. Da/tr 
Ever pm) and Mr Leith McCrandle 
(deputy edllorr. Mr Robin Esser 
l editor. Sunday /TubtoI. Mr Arthur 

Me reia- 


. rj). Mr 

Arthur Crook (president. Royal Lit- 
erary Fund). Mr Julian Ounce! lor 
(Society of Authors). Mr p j 
Attenborough (headmaster. 

Charterhouse) and _Mr William 
Llewellyn: Mr F Newman 

i Carpenters' Company) and Mrs New- 
man. Mr Martin Harvey and Mr N 
WNcox (Garrick dub* Mr Edward 
Pool (Beefsteak Club). 

Mr John ■ Haaoefd. Mr Patrick 
McLaughlin. Mr N E Coraouy 
Stourton. Mr and Mrs James Lees- 
MUne. Mr Morris Benen. Mrs John 
Ntchotaon. Mrs John Piper. Mr 
Edward Piper, Mrs Christopher 
Hussey, miss C D Foote. Mr and Mra 
John Murray. Mr Ben PeTTick. Miss 
Eve Prrrfck. Mr Henrjr Maxwell. Mr 

Brilumden i direct or of corporate i 
Uons. News international L Mr Chi 
wintour \Lomhm Duilr Am), 


Stephen MIKhen 

Brooke. Mr Adrian Seeker. . .. 
Leonard Mian. Mr George Malcolm 
Thompson. Mr and Mrs Mil ion 
Shut man. Mr Hilary Rubinstein. Mr 

and Mrs Waller c oec. Mr Kingsley 

Amts. Mr and Mra Max Harari. Mr 
and Mrs Richard Inqrams. Mr □ H B 
Chesshyre. Dr Christian CarrttL Mr 
Laurence Kelly. Mr Peter Hams. Mr 
Max Reinhardt. Mrs Meredith Davies. 
Dr and Mrs P E Thompson Hancock. 
Mr p L Dickinson. Mr Hugh Dundas. 
Mr John Red tern. Mrs Clarissa Lada- 
Grodzxrka. (he Rev David Meara. Mr 
Bernard Han. Mr Fred wtutsey. Mr 
Carl dies. Mr Harry OppenheUnR-. 
Mrs R Ly red -Green. Mr John Coote. 

Mr Mel caiman and Mr Oomixnck 


Dame Adelaide Doughty 
The Prime Minister was repre- 
sented by Mr Michael Alison, 
MP. the Secretary of State for 
Foreign and Commonwealth 
Affairs was present and the 
Chairman of the Conservative 
Party was represented by Sir 
Anthony Gamer at a service of 
thanksgiving for the life of 
Dame Adelaide Doughty held 
yesterday at Holy Trinity, 
Brampton. The Rev Alexander 
Millar officiated. Mr Charles 
Doughty, son. read the lesson 
and Dune Margaret Shepherd 
gave an address. Others present 

Mr and Mrs Alistair w«jft« (son-in- 
law and daughter). Mrs Charles 
Doughly idauahWr-livuwl. Mr and 
Mrs George Doughty (brother-in-law 
and sisier-ln-law). Miss Arabella Wal- 
lace- Mr Adam Wallace. Mr and Mrs 
Anthony wareham. mbs Christine 
Doughty and Miss Antonia Doughty 
(grandchildren). MR William Syming- 
ton. Mn v Raynsford. Lady comeUa 
Baiilteu. Mr and Mra CoUn Balllteu. 

the Hon Edward and Mrs uaiiueu. Mr 
David BaiUleu. 

The Countess of Mortey. Joan 
Viscountess Bledisioe. Lord and Lady 
Nugent of Guildford. Lord and Lady 
Retgale. Lady Mancrofi. Lady 
Ashdown. Lady Charterls of 
AnusTiekL Lord and Lady McFadzean. 
Lord and Lady Fraser of KUmorack. 

Lady Prudence Loudon. Lady vcnctn 

Parker. Ihe Hon Lady Bowater. the 
Hon. Lady Russell, the Hon Mrs 
Nicholas Beaumont. Ibe Hon Mrs 
Stamp. Ihe Hon Mra R Watson. Hctan 

Lady Vincent. Lady Klein wort. Dame 

Margot Smith. Professor Sir David 

Sraiiners. sir Douglas and Lady Doans 

Parker. Lady Loetmts. Sir Patrick 
Dean. Sir David Setts. Sir Peter Lane 
(chairman. Executive Committee. Na- 

tional Union of Conservative Associ- 
ations). Lady Garner. Lady (Paul) 
W right. Sir John THney. Dame Unity 
Lister. Gounuss Gurowska. 

Miss Patricia Stodken (representing 
the chairman, conservative Women's 
National Committee)- Miss Emma 
Nicholson (representing Uie vice- 
chairman. Conservative Parly). Mr 
Nigel Kemp (director. SdenUflc 
Department, cancer Research Caro 

patgn) with Miss Elizabeth Skinner 

■education secretary) and Mr Randal 

s director c 


W Vernon 

(chairman. Skinners' School for Chris). 
Mr James Wallace. Mas Scot! Elitoi. 
Mra Hugh Leman. Mr and Mra John 
Beckwith sndfh. Mr Ralph Snime. 
Mrs Donald McLaren. Mr Andrew 
McLaren. Mr James McLaren. Mrs 
Martin McLaren. Mr Charles Percy. 
Mrs Michael McNair-wusan. Mrs 
Horace ParatiaD. Mrs R Luce. Mra 
Michael Reeve. Mra C A Prendergasf. 
Mra william Wilkinson and Colonel 
and Mrs F M Charlton. 

Captain R. E. D. Ryder, VC, RN 
The Duke of Edinburgh was 
represented by Major D. A. 
Jamieson, VC. ai a service of 
thanksgiving for the life of 
Captain Robert Edward Dudley 
Ryder. VC. RN. held yesterday 
at Holy Trinity. Prince Consort 
Road, SW7. The Rev Dr Martin 
Israel officiated and Canon 
Patrick Ashton led the prayers. 

Mr Michael Bum. Joint Presi- 
dent of the St Nazaire Society, 
and Lord Holderness read the 
lessons. Tbe Rigbt Rev 
Launcelot Fleming gave an ad- 
dress. Among those 

The Rev Date and Mrs Ryder non and 
daughter- in-lawL Mr ana Mrs Martin 

sales <son-in-iaw and 

Harriet Ryder. Phil 
Oliver Bates and Mr . . — 

' "irenl. Mra Geoffrey Lawson 
' Frances BerendL Major 

Mr Ralston Ryder. Mra 

Emte Ryder. Mrs John Vernon. Mr 
and Mra John Green-Wukinson. Mr 
Peter vernon. Miss Julia Vernon. Mr 
William Vernon. Mr and Mrs Robin 
Walker. Mr Francis Peri. Mtas Anne 
Peri. Mr Jonathan PeeL Mr Cues Peri. 
Mr and Mra J Bates. _ ^ . 

Lord and Lady Newborough. Lady 
MacAndrew. Lady. Rothschild. _ Str 


and daughter). Miss 

Philip Ryder. Mr 
Mis, Susannah Bales 

Graham (Royal NaUonal Lifeboat 
Institution). General Sir Peter 
Melliitos. vice-AdnUrtf Sir Derek 
Rrifeir (Controller .of the Navy, 
rep resenting Uw Admiralty Board). 
Vice-Admiral sir Hector and Lacy 
Madjean. Captain Sir Alexander and 
Lady Glen, sir Cyril Black rwimwe- 
don Conservative Association]. Sir 
Bishop (Royal Geographical 

Sir Ronald Swayne. Rear-Admiral 
Royer Dick. DrCCL Bertram. Uie 
Rev Harry Tate. Commander A j 
CWhan. Mr and Mra Beardmore- 
Gray. Captain and Mrs PHR Glennie. 

Ml* SiSS^SaSSTS^SSo^ c^B 

Purdon. Group Captain and Mra A 
Ingle. Mr and Mra Poole Warren. 
Captain Henry Den r»am. Major and 
Mrs C Langlon. Mr and Mrs F Pen ley. 
Mr and Mrs H J H Roberts, Mr and 
Mrs A Stephenson. Mr and Mra P 

Lieutenant-Colonel D Mason (Ant- 
arctic OuM. Dr R M Laws and Mr E 
M P Salmon (British Antarctic Sur- 
vey): Mr H Brown (Commando 
. Association)- Oantne-Ainfral J-P Lucas 
(French Embassy). Mr C BudUey 
(Royal CnusSiClubt. Mra A Hared 
i Wolterton Parochial Church Coun- 
rllj. Mr G Mancraley-Smllli t Polar 
'Regions Section. Foreign and 
Common wrtdih Office). Mr R M 
Morgan (Cheltenham College). Rear- 
Admiral BCG Place. VC i VC and GC 
Asportation). Commander M Sands 

(John Lewis Partnership Sailing Club). 

K Alfred Hemery. Mr Eric Torre and 
n Philippa Beanie. 

Tylers’ and 



The following have been elected 
officers of the Tylers’ and 
Bricklayers' Company for the. 
ensuing year 

Master. Mr M. L J. Marshall: 

.'per Warden, Mr D. W. 
Fuller Renter Warden. Mr E. 


The Abomniball. in aid of Si 
Joseph's Hospice Training Unit, 
will take place on January 
6. 1987. at Grosvenor House. 
Park Lane. Applications forms 
are available from 01*937-041$. 

Birthdays today 

The Earl of Bradford. 39: Lord 
Justice Stephen Brown, 62; Mr 
Christopher Bruce. 41; Lord 
Denham. 59; Mr R_ W. Ellis. 57; 
Mr Terence English. 54: Mr 
James Herriou 70; Mr Ray 
Lindwall. 65; Lord Pitt of 
Hampstead. 73; Mr Shridath 
RampliaL QC. 58: Mr G. H. 
Slain forth, 80; $ir John Slow. 
75; Mr John Suthem. 35: Mr 
Gore VidaL 61. 

Latest wills 

Dr Edmund Rubbra, of 
Gerrards Cross. Buckingham- 
shire. the prolific composer of 
church music, left estate valued 
at £5.388 net. 

Science report 

New hope 
for curbing 

By a Special Correspondent 

An improved method of | 
removing dangerous metals that 
seep into rivers and undergroBad 
water sources has been devel- 
oped in research commissioned 
by tbe United States Bureau of ! 

The scientists claim to have 
foond a new way of removing 
toxic heavy metals from tbe 
huge amounts of dilute waste 
solutions by a process that is Hu- 
more efficient than any available 
scheme. It also produces much 
smaller quantities of poisonous 

Moreover, its use could reduce 
Ute quantities of tone heavy 
metals discharged into the 
environment and encourage the 
extraction of such metals for re- 

Industrial activities involving 
materials such as chromium or 
nickel in plating operations. J 
which produce enormous qoanti- j 
ties of very dilute solutions, 
could be improved. 

A similar claim is made for 
the activities which produce 
other harmful metals including 
lead, cadmium, manganese and 
z inc . Once waste solutions 
containing such metals have 
been discharged into drains and 
waterways it is virtually impos- 
sible to reclaim the metals. A 
standard technique used today 
to reclaim heavy metals from 
solution is to precipitate them 
with lime, but this has serious 

The metal oxides produced by 
neutralization of acid solutions 
with the lime may not settle 
sufficiently to produce a dean 
enough effluent for discharge 
without further treatment The 
resulting large quantities of 
toxic sludge are expensive to 
handle and treat to extract the 
metals for re-use. 

The Bureau of Mines has 
been experimenting with other 
techniques and has achieved 
good results nsing magnesium 
oxide. Only a quarter as mud) 
toxic sludge is produced. 
Magnesium oxide is also more 
effective titan lime at re m ovi ng 
suspended fine solids Cram 

Two experimental filter beds 
were bnflt to test the technique. 
One used three small columns in 
series filled with 05mm granu- 
lar magnesium oxide. The other 
used a single column one meter 
height filled with the same 
form of magnesium oxide. Both 
beds were tested by synthetic 
effluent containing IQ metals in 
solution: copper, cadmium, iron, 
cobaft, chromium, manganese, 
nickel, lead, zinc and 

Tests showed that both beds 
were effective In removing both 
dissolved metals and suspended 
solids, showing the tedmiqae 
could purify waste water in a 

Muharrem Nuri Birgi, who 
died in Istanbul on September 
30 al the age of 78. had a 
distinguished career in 
Turkey's foreign service as 
secretary-genera] at the Minis^ 
try of Foreign Affairs from 
1954 io 1957, and as ambassa- 
dor in London from 1957 to 

These years covered acute 
stages of the Cyprus question 
which might have endangered 
relations between Turkey and 
ihe United Kingdom, but 
which was resolved (for the 
lime being) in the London and 
Zilrich agreements, giving in- 
dependence to Cyprus with 
safeguards for the Turkish 

This result owed not a hole 
to Biroi's persuasive diploma- 
cy and his friendship with a 
wide range of British 

After bis time in London, he 
was appointed Turkey's per- 
manent representative to 
Nato, first in Paris then in 
Brussels, where he remained 
until bis retirement in 1973. 
He was a skilful and powerful 
representative of his country - 
profoundly convinced _ of 

Turkey’s place in the western 
world, not as a mere copy 1 ot 
the West, bui making a specif- 
ic contribution. 

He devoted his remaining 
years io iwo consuming inter- 
ests. One was the promotion 
of understanding of ihe Atlan- 
tic alliance in Turkey’ and 
throughout the member 
states, which he did as chair- 
man of the Turkish Atlantic 
Treaty Association and. from 
1979 to 19S2. as president of 
the International Atlantic 
Treatv Association. 

The other was the rc-crc- 
ation at Salacak above the 
Bosporus of an old house 
which he had acquired in 
ruinous condition and re- 
stored as an almost perfect 
specimen of Ottoman domes- 
tic architecture and 

It became a meeting place 
for friends and acquaintances, 
where they could absorb not 
only timeless elements of 
Turkish civilisation, but also 
an acute and sometimes pro- 
vocative account of contem- 
porary events. 

His only marriage was dis- 


Ruth French, a notable 
dancer in the 1920s and 1930s, 
who later became an equally 
distinguished teacher, died on 
September 27. She admitted 
to being 80. 

Bora in London, she stud- 
ied ballet with several Russian 
teachers who were working in 
Britain, notably Ivan Qustine, 
who worked with Anna 

Ruth French first appeared 
on stage in children's plays, 
then became for four-and-a- 
half years principal dancer at 
the London Hippodrome, per- 
forming in a series of success- 
ful revues- One of her 
outstanding hits was the title 
part in a ballet The Jackdaw of 
Rheimsr, she played it at 603 
consecutive performances in 
London and toured with it 
She was twice chosen for 
Royal Command 


In 1928, Miss French was 

engaged by Pavlova as a 
principal dancer for her tours 
of South America, Egypt, In- 
dia. the Malay States. Java 
.and Australia. She took the 
lead in works in which the star 
did not appear. 

Although her dancing career • 
continued after Pavlova's 
death, mainly in revues and 
musicals, she was one of the 
established dancers who per- 
formed for the Camargo Soci- 
ety. which helped the infant 
companies of Ninette de Va- 
lois and Marie Rambert to 
establish themselves. She also 
danced as guest star with the 
Vic-Wells Ballet, playing 
Odile in Swan Lake when 
Margot Fonteyn made her 
first appearance as Odette. 

Miss French had her own 
dancing school and became 
one of the most respected 
examiners of the Royal Acade- 
my of Dancing which in 1972 
honoured her with its annual 
Queen Elizabeth II Award. 


Signor Go ffredo Pari sc, Ital- 
ian novelist, essayist and jour- 
nalist, died recently at the age 
of 57. 

He was well known not only 
for his fiction but also for his 
journalism. He covered many 
.international events - for in- 
stance, in China, Vietnam and 
Biafra - for leading Italian 
newspapers, also for Die Welt. 

These reports were collected 
in books, such as Due. Tre 
Cose Sul Vietnam (1967) 
“Two, Three Things About 
Vietnam". He also collaborat- 
ed with Fellini, Ferrere and 
others on film scripts. 

He was bom in Vicenza, 
and was educated there. But 
he abandoned bis university 
studies in philosophy lo pur- 
sue a career as a writer. He 
made his successful d£but, at 
the early age of 21, with the 
novel // Ragazzo Morto e le 
Cometei J95 1), translated into 
English in the following year 
as The Dead Bov and the 

Most critics have seen this 
as his outstanding achieve- 
ment in fiction. Its theme, like 
that of its successor. La Gran- 
de Vacanza (1953), “The 
Great Emptiness", is adoles- 
cence, but adolescence seen 
from a sophisticated, death- 
haunted and extremely sensu- 
al point of view. These two 
novels are best classed as 

magic realism; the framework 
is realistic, but the events are 
unnatural and grotesque, and 
are rendered with expression- 
'Stic or sometimes even surre- 
alistic zeal. 

However, Parise’s later 
manner was much more 
straightforwardly realistic. 
Thus his best {mown novel 
outside his own country - and 
the most popular within it - is 
// Prcte Bello (1954), outstand- 
ingly translated in 1955 by 
Stuart Hood as Don Gastone 
and the Ladies. This is a comic 
novel about an unworthy' 
priest, and there is consider? 
able feeling in its satirical; 
denunciation of the religious , 
or, rather, pseudo-religious J 
practices of his native region. > 

// Padrone (1965). translate 
ed the following year as Thd 
Boss, seems to return to tha 
realm of the grotesque, but is 
really little more than *a 
lucubrated and derivative aM 
legory of capitalism. The sto-i 
ries in Silabario n.1 (1972)/ 
“First Primer”, are, however,, < 
a more convincing return to 
his earlier modernism. i • 
Panse was an outstanding 
journalist, whose early prom- 
ise as an imaginative writer 
was noL perhaps, wholly ful- 
filled. But. besides his fine first 
novel, he left in The Boss a 
worthy example in the Italian 
anti-clerical tradition. 

The magnesium oxide, tech- 
nique may first be used to dean 
np .waste solutions from ind re- 
trial plating processes. But its 
fixture m ay Be in mining; as 
lower grade ores are dog op, new 
techniques, including treatment 
with bacteria, may be used to 
dissolve metals oat of ore into 
solution- Better techniques wfU 
then be needed to get the metak 
oat of solution for disposal or re- 


9?° r8 of Denmark, 
KCyO. military attache at the 
Danish Embassy in London 
from 1948 to 1982. during 
which lime he was also accred- 
ited to his country's embassies 

in France. Ireland, the Nether- 
lands and Switzerland, has 
died at ihe age of 66. 

Georg Valdemar Carl Axel 
was bom at Bemstorff on 
April 16. 1920, the son of 
Prince and Princess Axel of 
Denmark. He joined the Roy- 
al Danish Ufe Guards in 
1939. and during the war 
served with the- Danish resis- 
tance movement In 1945. he 
was attached to the Bema- 
dotte Mission to Germany. 
.Organizing the repatriation of 

Danish and Norwej 

A convivial fij 
worked diligently for 
try abroad. In 1969 
himself with nine d 
appointments aroum 
“I don't know why 1 1 
given all these jobs" 
“but I am told it con 
the heading of *Sa 
Public’s Money'. 

He married, in 19 
Private chapel at OI; 
tie, 1 Viscountess 
daughter of the H 
Bowes- Lyon and 
Queen Elizabeth th 
Mother. She- died 
There were no chikli 


Hard to 


Cinema: David Robinson assesses the new releases in London 

Excitement all too dangerous 

~ • I opG “ n(15) B 

boffins confounded Enipire Leicester Square 
^ttoowndwenuss.% 2 

^■^pannS^^SidS The Good Father 

provided this (1SJ 

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9pportmuty. It was a ghastly 
which should have mer- 
ited the new wanting symbol 
tor disturbing viewing on se- 
quences in which chemical 
stodges were transformed into 

i m 



;« Miller 


narKecame concepts. 

A gang of food engineers 
dreamed np a new snack which 
Supposed to be moist; 
crispy, natural, nutritions and 
saleable for less than 70p. 
They ome np with a pastry 
bora filled with “reformed” 
meat in artificially flavoured 
sauce, five women were in- 
vited to try this contraption. At 
once they spotted its fatal 
flaws: it tasted disgusting and 
fell apart in the hand . 
^Nothing daunted, the sci- 
entists tried again. They in- 
vestigated the potential of a 
new machine called a cooker- 
extruder which would smash 
any combination of ingredients 
to hot pulp in seconds and 
spew it oat. From this Inven- 
tion they decided to create a 
tube of crispbread. Then they 
produced a filling. The gunge 
with which it was mixed was a 
vegetable-oil emulsion which 
was stabilized, texturized and 
whipped to 1 a mousse-like 
consistency. The final taste 
was called ‘Mature-id entical”. 
In fee revoltingly obfnscatory 
fangnage of food science, na- 
tnre-identkal naturally means 

wiauj a munrn 

The final prodact of this 
earnest enterprise was called 
“Crack-a-Soadk” ami tahnlWi 
“No artificial colour or 
preservatives**, thereby emul- 
sifying fee fact that almost 
every other ingredient was 

The programme was fall of 
trivia to treasure. It seems 
that, because no machine can 
bend a croissant properly, 
somewhere in west London 
eight deft crinssant-benden 
stand by a Japanese produc- 
tion-line Inciting in the ears of 
so-called French croissants. 

It was difficult for fee 
commentary to maintain » 

tone of nnCTijlnig intellerVnal 
rigour. Echoes of ancient panel 

sani-bendm wTwb 
Line? Bom would fee Crack-a- 
Soack have been classified on 
Animal, Vegetable orMbural? 
Could yam eat fit?. Thank 
goodness feat at least we could 
not smell iL 

Celia Brstyfield 



Rendez-vons (18) 

Cannon Piccadilly 

Good to Go (15) 
Cannons Panton Street, 
Charing Cross Road 

In political terms. Top Gun is a 
great deal more scary than any- 
thing on the foreign pages. It 
represents the peak of Hollywood 
technical accomplishment, the 
collaborative effort of an army of 
specialists, from model-makers, 
pyrotechnicians and astro vision 
operators to aerospace corpora- 
tions and the US Naval Air Force. 
For four months it has remained a 
top box-office attraction in the 
United Stales, wife gross income 
so far conservatively estimated at 
S80m. It may therefore be safely 
supposed to reflect or to direct the 
sentiments of a vast mass of 
American teenagers. 

The film is a celebration of the 
American Navy’s fighter weapons 
school at Miramar, California, 
where the country’s best pilots are 

trained to fly the Navy’s supreme 
weapon, the F-14 fighter, in aerial 
combat. The pilots, says the film’s 
producer Jerry Bruckheimer, “are a 
combination of Olympic athletes 
in the sky and rock V roll heroes’'. 
The film shows them to be equally 
aggressive in the air, in their 
competitive concern to shine in 
school and in their pursuit of sex. 
The thrill of flying is infectiously 
conveyed, and the excitement is 
overtly identified with sexual 
stimulation. These heroes and then- 
way of life must be irresistible to 
thejuvetrile audience. 

They are, says the publicity 
information, “not unlike the gun- 
slingers of the Wild West, except 
that these aerial cowboys roam the 
range keeping the peace, and most 
can fire a heal-seeklng missile 
faster than an outlaw can get the 
gun from his hokier". “Keeping 
the peace" is a questionable 
description. The climactic scene 
{wonderfully shot and edited) 
shows our heroes shooting down 
half a dozen MiG fighters, for no 
very good reason except that they 
have met them over die Indian 
Ocean. (The only reassuring aspect 
is that our lads have very effective 
missiles while the Russian aircraft 
appear to counter with air-rifles.) 

It is taken for granted throughout 
that there is an enemy (identified in 
the film by the MiG aircraft and in 
the publicity material as “an 
Eastern Bloc adversary"). Or- 
dinary, unsophisticated young 
Americans — who must make np 
the largest part of the audience — 
can be forgiven for assuming from 
films like this that the Western 
allies are already in a state of all-out 
war with the Soviet Union. It is a 

very dangerous assumption, parti- 
cularly when the business of war is 
presented, as it is here, with such 
dazzling glamour. 

The film no doubt has total 
official approval: the credits in- 
dude a Government Relations 
officer and several men from Navy 
Public Affairs; and the flying scenes 
could not have been accomplished 
without massive collaboration 
from the Navy. The whole exercise 
was coordinated by a British 
director. Tony Scott (brother -of 
Ridley Scott), who started his 
career with an anti-war parable. 
One of the Missing, made for the 
British Film Institute. 

The Good Father. MikeNeweTTs 
first film since Dance With a 
Stranger, is adapted by Chris- 
topher Hampton from a novel by 
Peter Prince, and remains a novel 
in its progression and feeling, 
without generating much real cine- 
matic dynamism. It is a painful tale 
of broken marriages, the phase of 
the sex-war that follows the 
women's movement, and ordinary 
human bitterness and resentment. 

Anthony Hopkins plays a 
graphic designer whose wife has a 
new lover. He meets a fellow 
victim (Jim Broadbem) who is also 
isolated from his wife and child, 
though in his case the wife's new 
lover is a woman. The Hopkins 
character vicariously vents his own 
bitterness by pushing his new ally 
to use the law to wrest his child 
from its mother. Both men grad- 
ually come to realize the shame of 
using the wiles of the law and the 
prejudice of judges to torment frail 
humans. As they work out their 
problems and their destinies. Hop- 

kins begins to understand that fee 
breakdown of his marriage lies 
more in his own inability to adjust 
to the changes wrought in fee 
relationship by fee birth of fee 
child than in fee short-lived rival 

Hopkins is a fine actor wife a 
perilous tendency to excess, which 
shows up worst on the screen. 
Newell tends to scale fee other 
performances to matching over- 
acting: Jim Broadbem’s daft good 
nature. Harriet Walter's private 
sorrow. Miriam Maigolyes's mili- 
tant feminism and Simon Callow's 
courtroom mischief are all a good 
deal overdone. Joanne Whalley has 
a better role as fee younger woman 
who has a brief and (for her at least) 
bewildering (ling wife fee com- 
plicated hero. The setting - a run- 
down suburban London of shabby 
flats wife garbage sacks stinking 
outside the doors — is often more 
convincing than the inhabitants. 

Andrtr Techine’s Rendez-vons is 
a weird and colourful fanago about 
obsessive sexuality. Nina (Juliet 
Binoche) comes to Paris and gets 
into very complex relationships 
wife a young man from the 
apartment agency and his crazed 
and suicidal flat-mate Quentin 
(Lambert Wilson). When Quentin 
kills himself, Jean-Louis Trin- 
tignant appears from out of his 
past, to make Nina play Juliet as a 
reincarnation of his own dead 
daughter. The ghost of Quentin, 
who was the dead mil's Romeo as 
well as her husband, returns to try 
to stop her perfor ma nce: It all ends 
unexpectedly in mediae res, but not 
before a very odd love-scene which 
involves a lot of spitting. It must be 

Going hunting: Tom Cruise in his F-14 in Top Ctui 

some strange after-effect from 
Techine’s 1979 flirtation wife Lcs 
Soeurs Bronte. 

Good to Go is a writer-director 
debut in which Blaine Novak tries 
to do everything at once — com- 
bining go-go musical numbers, 
sociological reflections on fee 
“black underclass" of Washington 
D.C. and the classic old romantic- 
fataJist plot about the innnocent 
kid who falls in with a bad lot (a 
destructive gang of delinquents) 
with tragic outcome. 

There is a further sub-plot about 

the efforts of a musical group to 
make the big time, with the British 
impresario Michael White playing 
a British impresario. It is rather 
hard to know whether this charac- 
ter. with his grand airs of patronage 
and his Holljwood swimming 
pool, is meant to be a good guy or 
another nr the exploiters. The black 
souths and black music arc lively; 
but An Garfunkcl is embarrass- 
ingly silly as a boozy dead-beat 
hack who suddenly discovers a 
tragically ineffectual social con- 

•• V'- \" 

5 . . 4 .: -.Ji; ' 

Onefor fee future: model of Rogers’s Thames footbridge 

By general consent we have in 
Britain many of fee most 
hideous buildings of the post- 
war era. And yet we have 
some of the world’s best 
architects. Who says? Why, 
fee rest of the world, of course: 
you have only to think of fee 
number of major com- 
' petitions won, and major 
buildings built, in foreign 
parts by British architects 
during these same dreary 
years at home, and the irony 
of the prophet without honour 
asserts itself with peculiar 

It is only to be expected, in 
the circumstances, that fee 
most .famous buildings by the 
three British architects cele- 
brated' in' the Royal Acad-, 
emy's show New Architecture: 
Foster ; Rogeirs. ' Stirling (until 
December 21) sbonld all be ' 
abroad. Mention Foster and 
you. think immediately of fee 
Hong Kong and Shanghai 
Bank in Hong Kong. Mention 
Stirling and fee first image 
feat comes to mind is fee 
Staatsgalerie in Stuttgart And 
as for Rogers, despite fee 

Galleries: John Russell Taylor reviews New 
Architecture at the Royal Academy of Arts 

Prophets of distant honour 

immense (and mixed) pub- 
licity that his brand-new 
Lloyds building in the City has 
received, fee work which most 
dearly shapes our image of 
him is fee Pompidou Centre 
in Paris. 

The centrepiece of the Stir- 
ling section is fee Stuttgart 
gallery, and most of the rest is 
taken up with his rejected plan 
for the National Gallery 
extension. The main pan of 
fee Foster section is. naturally, 
fee Hong Kong bank building. 

one large gallery is taken up 
wife a visionary scheme for 
reordering the Charing Cross/ 
Waterloo area around a rather 
Futuristic-looking footbridge 
across fee Thames. 

Architectural exhibitions 
are always rather a problem, 
since in fee nature of things all 
fee actual works have to be 
represented by plans, models, 
photographs and indeed al- 
most anything except the 
building itself. This show does 
not entirely avoid that diffi- 

though there is also a rather culty, but it actually copes 
depressing room devoted to ' with it rather well, by 
the planned and now dis- .dramatizing everything as 
carded new BBC centre on the. much as may be: eye-catching 
Langham Hotel site. Only projections display Foster to 

CYvnrwt-c Tennstedt provided a gently 

V-AJUv/V/l to chiselled opening, wife only 
t nn muted brio, as if not to take 

LrU/ 1 ennstedt the Wind out of Miss 

F*»ctivnl Wall - Weltman** sails. Indeed^ her 

festival nail fast cnlry ^ delicately 

poised and already as finely 
The long, single plait, tied phrased as a moment in 
with a pink bow, hung flat Ferahia’s Mozart. But this was 
down fee supple, arched back; Beethoven; and fee strength 

only given time to develop her beat time to, although even 
own sharp and original ideas feat would be difficult enough. 

while her mind and fingers are 
still .supple, there will be much 
to look forward to. 

After fee interval fee Lon- 
don Philharmonic and Strauss 
were the-beroes. Ein Hetden- 

Rogers has chosen to look 
more towards the future: 
though there is a feature on fee 
Lloyds building , most of his 

intention of offering future 
programmes devoted entirely 
to his own music; at fee 
Wigmore Hall the first half 

best advantage, and Stirling is 
introduced by a full-scale 
mock-up of a section of the 
Staatsgalerie’s colpurfiilly var- 

iegated outer wall. Again. 
Rogers is the odd man out: his 
vision of future London is 
conveyed through a large 
model just left to speak for 
itself unaided by anything 
much more theatrical than fee 
gallery’s natural top-lighL 
Which is all well and good, 
but to make any sensible 
judgement you really have to 
see the buildings themselves, 
in their own undoctored 
environment. In Hong Kong I 
find fee Foster building dis- 
appointingly stumpy, for all 
its giant size, beta use the 
width related to fee height 
changes one's sense of propor- 
tion, and fee dwarfing bulk of 
fee Peak right behind does not 
help. Stirling’s Stuttgart gal- 
lery, on fee other hand, looks a 
lot better in fact than in 

pictures: more sensitive to us 
surroundings, respecting but 
not grovelling to them, and as 
a place to show art it functions 
very well. The Pompidou 
Centre certainly docs not age 
well, either aesthetically or in 
terms of physical upkeep, but 
presumably the Lloyds build- 
ing. less extreme in its treat- 
ment, will not suffer too much 
from the same problems. 

Just at present, because of 
their Post-modern overtones. 
Stirling's designs look the 
most timely, whereas the lat- 
est Rogers and Fosters look a 
bit faded and old-fashioned. 
Bui such are lime's whirligigs 
that in a few more years all 
that may be reversed, and 
such elegant manipulations of 
the discredited International 
Style as fee sleek box in which 
Foster has housed the Sains- 
bury Centre will become again 
fee dernier cri. Meanwhile, 
there is a lot that is more or 
less agreeable, and more or 
less fitted to its function, but 
little. I fear, that really catches 
the imagination. 

The other surprise was the to his own music; at fee 
eruption of fee voice of Gar Wigmore Hall the first half 
-biriel Jackson, whose After only was taken up with works 
DiUinger was the piece " which formed a collage of 

Burston did conduct (impres- 
sively - too). With its sheer 

Beethoven; and fee strength 

SMf . the eves bore down on to fee Miss Wettman as yet lacks m 
. . ‘ * ’’■•keyboard; fee fingers snapped sheer ann-weight she sub- 
and snarled as if challenging slitules with, finwrwoik of 
- frv •* the orchestra to a dueL Maya gleaming clarity mid force. She 
Weltman was back in town. is a pianist who dares, and yet 

!t -“e r edt^o SuSdiaw^srafc^f possibii- 

" m first introduced fee ^ ^ was wonderfully 

leben saw Tennstedt breaking dynamism, some sections of 
two ■ of Strauss’s rules for . Jackson's wort. evoke Ligeti as 
young conductors: not to per- well as elements of popular 

first introduced, fee 14-year- * 

r f' 1 , old Israeli pianist to London refreshingl0 
l two years ago. and n was he ^ 

,K " who brought hCTtartfc* ^ 

l '-‘ forward dm 

v ’ cerio. It had been difficult to shifting modulations back 
• “• l , know what to make offers - n ^ ^ recapitulation. 

earnest, highly-strung player _ . 

t.Bi onfeat first Mendelssohn There are moments when 

hearing. Beethoven pointed one senses fee iron gnp.offee 
: both her high musical intelli- mind, and when one nusses a 

i* gSce andthe interpretative certain tactflefeiafitemfee 
ferocity which activates it. playing. If Miss Weltman is 

man as yet lacks in young conductors: not to per- 
n-weight she sub- spire, and not to. look en- 
rith. fingerwork of couragingfy at the brass. But it 
Jarity and force. She was worth .fee sweat. I have 
t who dares, and yet rarely heard such responsive 
fly aware of her and incisive horn playing in 
: scale of possibti- this -work, nor such tension 
ities: it was wonderfully between 'grandiloquence, sen- 
rcfreshing to hear once more a ' timent and high mischief 

sense of discovery, of the HSlorv Finch 

piano scenting out the way rulHTJ r mill 

forward through Beethoven's 

music. But, while he shows a 
vivid sense of drama, he also 
reveals an instinctive lyricism 
and a keen ear for unusual but 

somewhat introverted, loosely 
assembled and short-lived 
magpie ideas, and gave bat a 
superficial glimpse of his tech- 
nical and imaginative scope as 
a performer. 

For this we had to wait for 
Villa-Lobos after the intervaL 
Four Etudes revealed a firm. 

effective timbres, as bis use of somewhat solid left band, a 
the pheb-bending water-gong more volatile right hand, and 



Chamber Group 
Purcell Room 

and synthetic drums suggests. 

like Jackson, his already 
well-known near contem- 
porary Mark- Anthony Tur- 
nage tends - to compose 
textures that are complex yet 
clearly articulated, both struc- 
turally and in terms of internal 

not quite enough security to 
carry through the articulation 
and nuandng so vital to these 

Colin Stone, winner of this 
year’s Royal Overseas League 
piano competition, by con- 
trast put all his cards, neatly 

balance. On Fours (1985) is 00 *£ 

again exuberantly dramatic, We. B a c h. Beethoven, ^opm 

Mi ^ 

,, , oj . *! 

i*. I, ‘ p 

There is nothing quite as 
exhilarating in the concert haG 
as hearing young virtuosos 
playing young music as 
though their very lives, oral 
least feeir friendships wife the 
composers,- depend upon h. 
Such seemed to be the case in 
this concert, which also con- 
tained a couple of possibly far- 
reaching surprises. - 
The first of these was the 
conductor Rupert Bawden. 
who took charge offeree of the 
four pieces because of Keith 
Burston’s ill-health. Bawden is 
a familiar face in fee Viola 
sections, of groups like fee 
London Sinfonieoa. and the 
Academy of Ancient Music, 
and he also has a reputation 
himself as a composer. Here 

and Tumage cleverly moulds 
his scheme of alternating 
dances and' refrains into a 

and Prokofiev showed him as 
master of each idiom, while 
rarely expressing wonder or 

whole that feds genuinely J _° y ..j n any .®“ e -. 

Partita revealed him at his 


As in muchofhis music the 
influence of blues lies within, 
suggested sometimes by the 
harmony,' sometimes by a 
simple gesture, like donble- 
bass pizzicalbs slapped vi- 
olently against ~ fee finger- 
board. All of which leaves 
inadequate space to praise Vic 
Hoyland’s Fax- (1984), a fas- 
cinating and thoroughly beau- 
tiful piece nevertheless. 

Stephen Pettitt 

London debuts 

A recital by a perform er- 

he proved himself fee com- : composer may have its attrac- 
plete_ musician, crowning his tions, but it is not perhaps the 

evening’s worth wife a majes- 
tic reading of Harrison 

best way for fee average 
musician to market himself at 

tic. reading oi namson musician to market himself at 
Birtwistle’s Silbury Air, nol a a dfibat The German guitarist 
work- which you can simply Wolfgang Coafm declares his 

LEGEND"i n. 


"A voice of spun gold" Ci y ^ : 

TUE-FRI 8pm, SATS & SUNS 5pm & 8.30pm. 



w/te / o&c/Jk p) Jc£tA charingcsossrd 

w* — t D ■ t. tt; r ■ rrv-mm; j .-:C '* 

best: it was most carefully and 
thoroughly imagined for pi- 
ana its voicing vividly and 
cleanly pointed, and struc- 
turally lucid. 

Beethoven's Op 1 10 Sonata, 
too, was worked out to a 
nicety, and no less musically 
and intelligently sa But fee 
seamless phrasing, unyielding 
fortissimos and general sense 
of so much being taken for 
granted simply left one asking 
“why?". Only in Prokofiev’s 
Sonata No 7 did one begin to 
sniff out that sense of explora- 
tion so essentia] to lift his 
playing from reliability to 

As fast, as loud, and as 
many notes as possible: that 
seemed to be the raison d'etre 
of Dak Lang Kim’s recital 
This fearless young Korean 
pianist bad landed herself and 
her audience wife a pro- 
gramme of leonine variations 
and transcriptions, for which 
she undoubtedly had the mus- 
cle and fee stamina. But 
Beethoven’s “Eroica" Vari- 
ations and fee Chopin- 
Godowskv Etudes need far 
greater finesse of both dy- 
namic and timbrel control 
than Miss Kim as yet has to 
offer if they are not to degen- 
erate into a cluttered cacoph- 
ony of fingerwork. 

In Liszt’s Petrarch Sonnets 
104 and 123, when sheer speed 
and quantity of notes were not 
fee primary considerations, 
she allowed herself space to 
mould and shade. The rich, 
singing line she produced was 
used to good (meet later in 
lisa’s “Don Juan” Fantasy. 


r l 



Tel: 01-734 1234 

A celebration of Liberty's trading links 
with China - antique porcelain, textiles, 
furniture, contemporary marble statues 
and exotic jewellery. 

2 n.- 25 . OCTOBER 

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By Susan MacDonald 
in Dinan and 
Michael McCarthy 
in London 

Two British teachers found 
bound and shot dead in Brit- 
tany this week may have been 
the victims of a murderer who 
has already killed another 
holiday couple. 

Police in Dinan, south of St 
Mala were last night awaiting 
positive identification of the 
bodies fonnd in a shallow 
grave outside the town. Pri- 
vately they are certain they are 
those of a Norfolk couple 
missing in France since Au- 
gust, Paul Bellion, 30, and 
Lorraine Glasby. 29. 

The investigation into the 
killings was handed over by 
the local gendarmerie yes- 
terday to the Brittany regional 
crime squad, based in Rennes, 
because of possible links with 
an earlier unsolved murder 
near Dinan. 

Seven years ago a Belgian 
couple were found shot dead in 
the countryside on the other 
side of the town. 

The badly decomposed bod- 
ies of Mr Bellion and Miss 
Glasby were found bound and 
gagged and tied together and 
early examination indicated 
they had been shot. 

Cartridges from a hunting 
rifle were found lying on them. 
“The scene resembled an 
execution,*" said one police 
source. Another police officer 
said: “ft is apparent that a 
cold-blooded killer is at 

More than 1,000 school- 
children mourned the two 
teachers at morning assembly 

The heads of the Rosemary 
Musker High School in Thet- 
ford, where Liverpool-born Mr 
Bellion taught woodwork and 
of Diss High School. 20 miles 
away, where Miss Glasby was 
a craft teacher, broke the news 
to their pnpiis simultaneously. 

Mr Brian Torn bolt head- 
master at Diss, said: “The 
whole school is saddened and 
shocked by the news from 
France. We grieve with the 
parents of Lorraine and Paul 
at their loss which we ail 

Mr Bellion and Miss 
Glasby, who shared a cottage 
home, set off for a cycling 
holiday in France on August I 
hot after two weeks in a rented 
farmhouse near La Rochelle 
they failed to take up a ferry 
reservation from St Malo on 
August 26. 

killing linked to old murders ( J^ d 

shoots at 
i Gandhi 

Frank Johnson with Labour 

■ U ■■ 

■fl ' 

, , * ■ 

f *■ 'f z.r'v; 

Roy gets a taste 
for the future 

Continued from page 1 

r, *s \ :■ 

-4-. $ -v- •. '/V': •’ >'■ 

w • * -. y - ‘ - . . / • : ,v ■ : - - ■ - * 

Mr Bellion and Miss Glasby enjoying their cycling tour through France before the kfller struck. 

- nr-r: * 

jta# r -■ . .. ♦, ;=.<■ 
4 /• "" 

■./'V.y: . 

'• .4 • * 

Threats go 
the grain 

.As ihe official party began 
to move away from the me- 
morial ground nearly half an 
hour later, a second shot was 
heard, and again nothing was 
seen. Then, after President 
Zafl Sit# had been seen off] 
and Mr Gandhi his wife Sonia 
and other officials gathered by 
the gate, a third shot was fired. 

“I had just begun to talk (to 
the Prime Minister) when we 
heard a loud report and saw a 
lot of smoke.” said a retired 
judge. Mr Ram Charan LaL “I 
realized I had been hit.” 

It seems probable that Mr 
Lai screened the Prime Min- 
ister from the shoL Altogether 
four people were injured. 

The Prime Minister’s se- 
curity guards then surrounded 
the pergola and fired a number 
of shots into it. until the young 
man stood up and yelled: 
"Main surrender karta hung" 
— I surrender. 

Meanwhile, Mr Gandhi 
calmly urged his wife into the 
car and the official party 
moved to another memorial 

Police said late last night 
that the gunman at first gave 
his name as Manmohan 
Desai, but later changed it 
several times. It was known 
that he came from the near by 
holy Hindu city of Mathura, 
and that he was not a Sikh. 

The senior police officer in 
the capital. Mr Rajendra 

Continued from page 1 

Mohan, said last night “It is 
auite possible that the man is 

was nothing inappropriate in 
Mr Botha’s action. “I think it’s 

quite all right for a friend to 
call a friend.” he added. 

But Senator Richard Lugar, 
Republican Chairman of the 
Senate Foreign Relations 
Committee, accused Mr Botha 
of a despicable attempt at 
bribery and intimidation. 

Mr Bozha's call came as the 
Senate prepared to vote on 
overturning President 
Reagan's veto of a Bill impos- 
ing tough sanctions on South 

v. Vf* IS, 

unrepentant Mr Botha yes- 
terday confirmed that he had 
telephoned American senators 
to serve a warning. But he 
claimed that he had responded 
to "an urgent appeal from 
senior American agricultural 


quite possible that the man is 
mentally deranged, but this is 
something that can be estab- 
lished only after a thorough 

Mr Gandhi later said that he 
was in no danger: “Absolut- 
ely.” he said, “there is ho 
problem at afl.” 

• KARACHI: Newspaper of- 
fices and news agencies here 
were beseiged by telephone 
calls wanting to confirm an 
assassination attempt on Mr 
Ghandi since early yesterday 
morning, 24 hours before the 
attempt was actually made (A 
Correspondent writes). 

• Sikh killed: Sikh extremists 
kflledJagjit Singh, a leader of 
the breakaway Sikh Nirankari 
sect, in Punjab yesterday, the 
Press Trust of India said 
(Reuter reports). 

Ring of steel page 12 
Leading article, page 13 

The cause of Labour mod- 
eration continued to flourish 
at the party’s annual con- 
ference yesterday. 

This largely consisted of 
the conference voting for 
things which would have 
been considered extreme ten 
years ago. and impossible five 
years before that-Thus dele- 
gates voted against our 
withdrawing from Nato, but 
in favour of our ordering the 
Americans to dose their 
nuclear bases in Britain. 

The conference also voted 
for lots of nationalization and 
renationalization. The word 
“nationalization" had long 
been identified in the public 
mind with such phenomena 
as surly railwaymen. So the 
Labour policy statement 
agreed yesterday, called the 
same thing ’’social 

This showed a lack of study 
of linguistics. Within a few 
years of its implementation, 
“social ownership” would in 
turn become identified with 
such injustices as mass 
starvation, caused by restric- 
tions on dining car accom- 
modation between London 
and Glasgow on Sundays, 
and the party would bave to 
invent another another word 
for the policy. 

A word's meaning is de- 
rived from what it describes, 
not the other way about Max 
Beerbohm illustrated this 
point when, on hearing some- 
one say that they thought 
"ermine” to be a beautiful 
word, he asked whether this 
was also true of “vermin." 

Berlin workers’ uprising of 

Had the choice been left to 
Mr Haiiersley. a genuine 
moderate mindful oftiwiwasfl 
to retain the middle-das 
vote, it might have been a 
reading of. say. the haunting 
sensitive Savoy Grill, from 
the anthology. The XSood 
Food Guide. 

As Shadow Chancellor Mr 
Haiiersley had to reply to the 
debate on ’‘social 
ownership”. He promised 
that the biggest institutions 
which the Tories had pri- 
vatized would be taken tads 
by a Labour GovcmmcnLHe 
ignored the extremists' de- 
mands that no compensation 
should be paid to the owners. 
Then, turning to the field for 
which he has become famous; 
he referred to a catering, 
institution, once owned by 
British Rail which the Tories 
had sold into private 

"To those who called for 
immediate renationalization 
of every thing the Tories pri- 
vatized. 1 say that there are 
more important things than 
spending three or four leg- 
islative days taking the 
Gleneagles hotel back into 
the public sector.” 

This must be seen in foe 
context of the campaigning 
being waged against Mr 
Haiiersley because of his food 
distribution policy. (See this 
column on Tuesday, and no 
doubt several future ones.) 
His Gleneagles Declaration 
on privatized hotels was 

doubtless seen by his critics 
as Roy looking after his own 
interests during the dark 
years of social ownership 
which perhaps lie ahead. 

He knows as well as anyone 
that, such is his awesome 
reputation with knife and 
fork the unions would seize 
on his periodic visits to the 
Gleneagles hotel to demand 
huge manning levels for foe 
work of waiting on him at 

"‘ulla, room service. . . Mr 
Haiiersley, isit? Sorry, sir. rd 

Just before the defence 
debate the conference ob- 
served a minute’s silence as 
part of the United Nations’ 
maudlin, world-wide “mil- 
lion minutes for peace” cam- 
paign. The SDP and Liberal 
conferences had done the 

( That threatened to make it 
less exciting for Labour's 
bloodthirsty peace campaign- 
ers.- So it was decided that, 
after the minute, a lady 
should give a reading. The 
party chose a poem by 
BerthoJd Brecht: subtle 
Stalinist, America-hater, 
sympathiser with the neces- 
sity of putting down the East 

(ike to bring you your lobster 
and Yorkshire pudding, bat 
it's the union. Management 
have refused our demand fa 
double time when yonfre 
here... I vote Labour, 

Today's events 

Royal engagements 
The Duke and Duchess of York 
depart from RAF Northolt for 
The Netherlands. 4.45. 

Printmakers' Circle: new 
work: Tunbridge Wells Art Gal- 
lery’. Municipal Museum and 
Art Gallery, Civic Centre, 
Mount Pleasant Tunbridge 
Wells. Mon to Fri 10 to 5.30, Sat 
9.30 to 5 (ends Oct 14). 

New exhibitions 
Make room: sculpture by Val 
Murray: The Scott Gallery, 
Department of Visual Arts. 
Pcndlc College. Lancaster 
University. Bailrigg. Lancaster: 
Mon to Fri 1 2 lob. Tucs 12 to 9 
(ends Oct 23l. 

1966 And All That! Design 
and the consumer in Britain 
1460-I%9: The Whitworth Art 
Gallery. Manchester University. 
Whitworth Park, Manchester. 
Mon to Sal JOioS.Thurs 10 to 9 
(ends Dec 6). 

Exhibitions in progress 

Work by Paul Fripp (1890- 
1945): Art Gallery and Museum, 
Clarence Sl Cheltenham; Mon 
to Sat 10 to 5.30 (ends Oct 18). 

150 years with the Stirling 
Observer; Smith Art Gallery 
and Museum. Dumbarton RcL 
Stirling; Wed to Sun 2 to 5, Sat 
10.30 to 5 (ends Fteb 28). 

Charles Hamilton Sortey: fust 
World War memorabilia; Cen- 
tral Library, George IV Bridge. 
Edinburgh; Mon to Fri 9 to 9, 
j Sat 9 to 1 (ends Oct 17). 

1 100 years of mining history; 
National Museum of Wales.-' 
, Main Building, Caihays Park. 

Cardiff; Mon to Sat 10 to 5, Sun 
2.30 to 5 (ends Oct 10). 

Original paintings: Chichester 
House Gallery. High St, Ditch- 
liH&TuestoSat II to I and 2.30 
to 5. dosed Wed (ends Oct 11). 

Wood engravings by John 
Farieigh; Ashtnolean Museum, 
Beaumont St Oxford; Tues to 
Sat 10 to 4, Sun 2 to 4 (ends Oct 

Food prices 

Top Films 

Supplies and quality of fresh 
fish are excellent everywhere, 
and many species are cheaper 
than last week. Lemon sole is 
around £2.30 a lb, and whole 
plaice is about £1.45, fillet is 

Last chance to see 
Paintings by the Monday 
Group: Regent Centre. High 
Street- Christchurch, Dorset, 
10.30 to 5. 

The Times Crossword Puzzle No 17,167 


! Makes headway with a lady 
from Italy (S). 

9 ft is said in France in the 
articles of faith, and be- 
lieved (Si. 

10 Possibly the date for for- 
tune-idling (4). 

5 Extent to which Sheridan’s 
character plays a pan? (7). 

6 Stage is happy to accom- 
modate such a dancer (6). 

7 Walk of a tailless animal (4). 

8 She wanders into a low bar 
joining agent (8). 

II Note a request to redevelop 
the town centre (6-6). 

12 Agreeable conditions in the 
country (6,6). 

13 Tenant not so much at ease 
when speaking (6). 

14 Pleased to order oil at one of 
these plants (SL 

15 Scaling arrangement for 
flower show (7L 

16 More endearing truancy (7). 

20 Command 1 leave to the big 
guns (8). 

22 Fruit product (6). 

23 A river and sea manoeuvre 
to find the range (6.6). 

25 Old Thespian with a trunk 

26 The state of Julia Ward 
Howe's hymn (8). 

15 Note deficit on a carrier's 
list of explanations (8). 

17 Wild Miss Allen suffered a 
loss in command (8). 

18 Pass sum that is reallocated 
for sports centre (8). 

MA Ceramics degree ex- 
hibition: Howard Gardens Gal- 
lery. Cardiff. Mon to Tinas 9 to 

8.30. Fri 9 to 6. 


Concert by the London Festi- 
val Orchestra: Winchester 
Cathedral. 7.30, Oct 3. 

Concert by the Medici Quar- 
tet and Guests: Brangwyn Hall. 
Swansea. 7.30. 

Organ recital by Carlo Curley: 
Lancing College Chapel. West 
Sussex. 7.30. 

Concert by the Moscow Phil- 
harmonic Orchestra:. Royal 
Concert Hall. Theatre Square 
Nottingham. 7.30. 

Concert by Musica Donum 
Dej: Town Hall. Newark. 7.30. 

Concert by the Scottish Na- 
tional Orchestra: Usher Hall, 
Edinburgh. 7.30. 

Recital by Lorraine Me Aslan 
(violin) and John Blakely (pi-, 
ano): Fermoy Centre. King's 
Lynn. 1.10. 

'Concert by the Cathedral 
Choir with London Festival 
Orchestra: Winchester Cathe- 
dral. 7.30. 


The history and technique of 
etching by Dr A Dyson: Pallam 
House Gallery Trust. 9 North 
Pa llanl. Chichester. West Sus- 
sex. 7.30. 


I9th Surrey antiques fair. 
Civic Hall. Guildford. Surrey. 7 
to 9.30. (ends Oct 9). 

The poetry festival: George 
Mac Beth and John Fuller 
Thoresby College. Queens 
Street. King's Lynn. 3.00. 

In praise of Wales by Ray- 
mond Edwards. University Col- 
lege. Swansea. 7.30. 

Book fair; Wagner Hall. Re- 
gency Road. Brighton. 10 to 5. 

Book fain Mitchell Library. 
Granviifc Street, Glasgow. 12 to 
8. 10 to S. Oct 3-4. 

Uih annual Perthshire an- 
tiques fain Station Hotel. Leon- 
ard Street. Penh, today 7 to 

4.30. Sat 1 1 to 8. Sun 1 1 to 6 
(ends 9 Oct). 

around £3 a lb. The choice of 
shellfish includes cockles,. 
dams, and small oysters from 

All lamb prices are down 
again. Home-produced leg is 
£1 .29 to £1.76 a lb, shoulder 69p 
to £1.10, and loin chops £1.48 to 
£2.08 are only maisinaJly more 
expensive than the New Zea- 
land equivalents. Some beef 
cuts are also slightly cheaper 
such as boneless sirloin, £2.84 a 
lb. fore rib on the bone £1.47. 
and brisket £1.55 a lb. 

Some good buys indude 
Presto boneless beef fore- 
quarter, £1.39: Safeway minced 
beef at 69p a lb and 20p off New 
Zealand lamb chops: Tesco 
frozen chicken portions; £3.99 
fora 51b bag: Satnsbury's whole 
leg of home-produced lamb, 
£1.28 a lb. and fresh chicken 59p 
a lb: Dewhurst's beef and kidney 
£1.28 a lb; Bejams frozen, 
chicken 45p a lb. 

A bumper harvest of Cox T s 
apples is expected. They are now 
in the shops at 35p to 45p a lb. 
Red Delirious from France at 
30-42p a ib and distinctive- 
tasting Russets, 35- 45p a Ib.are 
also new this week. Italian 
grapes are cheaper at 50p-80p a 

Brussel sprouts 20-35p a Ib. 
cauliflower 30p-40p a head, 
broccoli. 45-70p a lb and of 
superb quality. Pickling onions 
are new in the shops at 1 8p-22p 
a Ib: Watch the quality of home- 
grown tomatoes. 40p-50p a lb. 
The Dutch tomatoes, although 
slightly more expensive at 42p- 
56p are very good. Beetroot 1 Sp- 
2Qp a Ib and Celery 30-40p a 
head are both best buys. 

The top box-office fflms in Lon- 

1(1) Aliens 

2(3) Mona Lisa 

3 M About Last Night 
‘ 4(4) Betty Blue 

5(5) A Room with a View 

6(2) Pottergast ||; The Other 

7(6) Hannah and her Sisters 

8(8) F/X-Murder By IHuston 

9(7) Sweet Liberty 
10(9) HIgWander 
The top fans in the provinces: 

1 Aliens 

2 Poltergeist It The Other Side 

3 Highlander 

4 Hannah and her Sisters 

5 The Cotoar Purple 
Suet— ooyeewn Wwwmi 




NOON TODAY Pi«n» b ibwm fa nflUbon WOWSWami Cold 

Oymbeb an m «M|| 

An anticyclone over the 
southern North sea wOl 

6 am to midnight 

London, SE, central S, SW En- 
Bnd, East Anqfea, Midlands, 
s. S wale* Mainly 

Channel Islands, s Wales: Mainly 
dry, cloudy at times, local fog 
patches clearing slowly; wind east- 
erly mainly fight; max temps 17C 

Top video rentals - 

E, NW, central N, NE England, N 
Wales, Lake District, Borders, 
Edinburgh, Dundee, Aberdeen, 
Central Highlands, Moray Firth: 
Dry, bright or sunny intervals 
developing; local fog patches early 


and late; wind mainly light and 
variable; max temp 16C (6 IF). 

Isle of Man, SW Scotland, Gtaa- 


Births: Mikail Lemon tor 
(new style Oct 15). Moscow, 
1814; Eleanors Duse, actress. 
Vigevana, Italy. 1858; Pierre 
BotukutL painter. Footenay- 
aux-Roses. 1867; Loots Aragon, 
poet and novelist. Paris, 1897; 
Thomas Wolfe, writer. Ashe- 
ville. North Carolina. 1900. 

Deaths: Saint Frauds of As- 
sisi died there 1226: William 
Morris, London. 1896; Gustav 
Stresemann. German states- 
man. Nobel peace laureate 1926, 
Berlin, 1929; Woody Guthrie, 
singer and - composer. New 
York, 1967. 

Today is the feast of Saint 
Theresa of Lisfeux. the Car- 
melite nun (1873-97). . 

Isle of Man, SW Scotland, Glas- 
gow, Northern Ireland: Mainly dry, 
some bright intervals developing; 
wind southerly mainly fight max 

NE,NW Scotland, AigyH, Orkney: 
Mainly cloudy with occasional ram 
or drizzle: wind SW light or mod- 
erate; max temp ISC (59F). 

Shetland: Sunny Intervals, scat- 
tered showers dying out wind NW 
fresh or strong decreasing fight or 
moderate: max temp 1 1C (52F). 

Outlook tor tomorrow and Sun- 
day: Little general change. 

High Tides 


London Bridge 








I iTU < \ ‘ 3 1 1 ij » I < 1 1 


■ up- 

19 Vindication exemplified by 
Stonewall Jackson (7). 

The pound 

Wales and West: M4: 

'Contraflow, between junctions 
16 and 17 (Swindon/Ciren- 
cesier). MS; Nearside and centre 
lanes dosed between junctions 
1 1 and 12 (Gloucester). A3S: 
Lane closures on N and south- 
bound carriageway in 

Buckfastleigh at' the top of 
HaJdon Hill. Exeter. 

21 Almost how Scrooge be- 
haved (6). 

24 Behold the end of the agent 

Solution to Puzzle No 17.166 

27 Tcrpsichorcan take-overbid 


2 First male scholar in lit- 
erature (4.41. 

3 Policeman is soon involved 
with motorway dime ( 1 2). 

4 Appearing to come together 
in network? (8). 

aE'.snaiJHmis .•■nnssEK3 
n m H >s a - a et m 
13EEE[71EE3 .iaBHSIiaEE 
a n p? . 0 • ' n e e 
SSPT fflS • ttPiSSElEPEn 
ra n ns n ■ e n 
1 1 .Iran 

® ra n s-ra , - n 
m ra - is •■■b- - h • m . 
men ' . S' rS'- - i= ■ 0 
wiiBisHffs rwEraraarara 
ra G5 ; ro . cb ra - ra . o a 

Yugoslavia Dnr 750.00 

B3W5 for small oenommaocn bank notes 
only as supplied oy Barclays Bank PtC 
Reufl Price Index: 385J 

HaJdon H ill. Exeter. 

The North: A I (M): 
Conuaflow at Bowburn inter- 
change. Co Durham; M6: Re- 
building work between 
junctions 32 and 33. Lancs, on 
both carriageways. Alt 
Contraflow northbound be- 
tween Felton and Harecrag, 
North u m berland. 

Scotland: A947: Contraflow 
in Anderson Drive. Aberdeen, 
between Kings Gate and Queens 
Rd: also one lane only S of 
Queens Rd on the southbound 
carriageway. A72: Single line 
traffic at Galashiels wifo traffic 
lights. Selkirkshire. A78: Tem- 
porary traffic control between 
tiie N‘ end of Irvine bypass and 
Stevenson. Ayrshire. 

midoaY; c. ctood; d, draw. }, ter fg. tog; r. rain; sun; an. wraw t, mundw. 












Concise Crossword page 10 

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BUSINESS and finance 



Executive Editor 
Kenneth Fleet 


fj 30 Share 

1246.0 (-5.7) 

FT-SE 100 

1573.1 (-5.2) 

^Sf 8 



US Dollar 

1.4330 (-0.0115) 

W German mark 
2.8746 (-0.0505) 
68.1 (-0.8) 

Bank’s support 
for pound bites 
into reserves 

By Rodney Lord, Economics Editor 

Intervention by the Bank of Messcl. said yesterday: “It 
England in the foreign ex- seems to me inevitable that 
change market to prop np the rates are going to go up — 
pound has taken its ton of unless there is a redaction in 
Britain's reserves of foreign . rates internationally or the 
currency. Last month the re- money supply figures are bet- 

serves stowed an underlying 
fail of S3 72 million. 

. , t Yesterday the Bank was 

KYI! Inimfinn again m the market supporting 
A-^piUlUlUUII sterling which touched new 
i* _ all-tiine lows. Against the 

iear ior mark the pound closed 4 


By Ajme Warden 

Recommendations put for- 
ward by the Office of Fair 
Trading have brought 
warnings that British in- 
ventors could become open to 

The inventors would find it 
easier and cheaper to protect 
their ideas if the “near 
monopoly" of patent agents 
were removed, saysThe OFT. 

It also wants the Chartered 
Institute of Patent Agents, the 
agents' professional body, to 
stop issuing guidelines on fees 
and withdraw rules restricting 

However, the OFT pro- 
posals would lay small com- 
panies and individuals open 
to the risk of dealing with 
“cowboy" companies, the in- 
stitute said. 

Mr David Votier, its vice- 
president, sakt “I think -it 
means that anybody can call 
themselves ‘patent agents.* 
This would be worrying." 

Britain has about 1,200 
registered patent agents, 60 
per cent of whom are in 
private practice. . 

The OFT report is to be -■ 
considered by -Mr Paul 
Channon, Secretary of State 
for Trade and Industry, arid is 
•likely to be partoftj£* packagei 
for the Bill oh" ihteBectual 1 
property which is to be in- 
troduced in the next session of 

Processing a patent applica- 
tion can takrbetweeh two and 
four years. The costs vary, 
depending on the complexity 
of the innovation. The patent 
agents’ institute, says that in- 
dividual agents' costs vary, 
greatly in spite of the guide- 
lines it issues. 

The Institute of Patentees 

ter than expected or there are 
strong signs of an easing in the 
growth of bank credit." 

Although the underlying 

all-time low. Against the io . “* ” ervg .? as 

- _ _j* at.. j rtiftfiiA a oowirwflids, total reserves 

pfennigs lowe r at Dml glPl lS“.25?^ R ?£i££ 

X* 68 9 “ ^ previous of 54 minion unde£ihe ex- 

The Bundesbank was also nfmE 

reported- to be supporting non and long term capital 

Money mattes responded _ 

by raising rates again in 2£0-i Months t 

anticipation of action to do- I 

fend the currency. Three- 2£0 ' ( 

month money in the otTX _ 
interbank market closed at OFFICIAL BE 

1 1 *32 per cent compared with m. 

10 7 ie per cent at the previous 
close. At that level the markets 2 ^ 0 - 
are dearly indicating a rise m ||| 

bank base rates which are 2 * 10 ' q||| 
currently 10 per cenL ■ 

Renewed worries about in- 2Jxy 7 ” ....:![.MTrrr 

terest rates helped 10 under- .... | | 

mine gilt-edged prices which 

closed I point lower. The i^j. |g W0^Wiwl Ds 
stock market had a quiet day f” m 

with the Financial limes In- 1 . 70 - ^ ftf] 

closing -5.7 down at 

Mr Tim Congdon, econo- 
mist with stockbroker L. - — 1985 

1 2^0*1 Months 

repayments of $14 million. 

The net effect was an in- 
crease in total reserves of 
$3^02 miHion to $22,426 
million. This increases the 
reserve cover for the monthly 
import bill by about 216 times. , 

Since spot dealings in for- 1 
eign exchange markets ta ke 
two days to dear, the Septem- 
ber reserves do not reflect the 
heaviest intervention of the 
recent run on the pound which 
occurred on Monday. 

Even without that, the 
underlying fell in the reserves 
was the largest this year after 
fells of S141 million in August 
and S4 million in July. But 
over the year so far the 
reserves still show an increase. 


Ryman comes 

By Alexandra Jackson 




. 45 c 

v. y** v »■• 

Mrs d’Abo yesterday after launching Ryman's flotation. 

Ryman, the high street retail- 
ing group, Is being brought to 
the Unlisted Securities Mar- 
ket by the stockbroker L. 
Messd through an offer for 
sale by tender of 1*73 million 

The u» «iIhi m ii tender price 
is 105p and investors wQl be 
able to pick, op a copy of the 
prospectus in their local 
branch from today. 

Ryman is a specialist re- 
tailer of office stationery, ma- 
chines and furniture, greeting 
c ar d s gifts and personal sta- 
tioner)'. It sells through 53 
outlets in the South of En- 
gland easily recognized by 
their distinctive green and red 


In the year to the end of 
May, Ryman made a pretax 
profit of £554,000 on turnover 
of £17.2 million. In 1984-85. 
profit and turnover were 
£11M00 and £14-3 million 
respwtively. At 105pi, the 
shares are on an historic p/e 
ratio of 15.2 times. On a 
normalized 35 per cent tax 
charge this rises to 23.4 times. 
The asset value is 19-5pper 

Ryman is issuing 1-4 million 
new shares which will raise 
approximately £1.13 million 
net of expenses. The remain- 
ing 13 minion shares wBl be 
sold by existing institutional 
shareholders and by directors 
of the company. The market 
capitalisation of the company- 
will be at least £9.9 miUiott. 
The money raised will be used 
to fond the group's current 
expansion plans and enable 
the opening of a new ware- 

Mr Stephen Billyeaid, 

managing director of Ryman, 
thinks that it is feasible for the 
group to open 15 shops a year. 
Site availabOiy prevents the 
group from opening 20 stores a 

He believes that in the 
South of England alone, 
Ryman could double (be num- 
ber of ontlets while in the 
longer term nationwide cover- 
age could add a further 70 
outlets. It does not own its own 

Ryman was bought from 
The Burton Group in 1981 by 
Fanunace, a company formed 
for this purpose by Mrs 
Jennifer d'Abo, the present 
chairman, with the backing of 
five investment institutions. 
Mrs d'Abo and her manage- 
ment team have been respon- 
sible for revitalizing the 

The successful formula has 
involved concent rating on 
developing a range of prodoefs 
which are distinctively de- 
signed. of high quality and 
well presented. 

Although personal sta- 
tionery, greetings cards and 
gifts account for under 15 per 
cent of turnover, gross margins 
are twice those earned on 
office stationery which itself 
accounts for two thirds of 
turnover. Ryman's own brand 
products make up for 40 per 
cent of the sales of office 
stationery products. 

The application list will 
open on Friday, October 10 at 
HUM) am. The striking price 
should be announced early the 
following week with dealings 
expected to begin on Friday, 
October 17. 

Dressing down at Gent 

' * 9 Da A lion. r.J.V 

w By Alison Eadie 

SR Gent, supplier of casts of £2. million. The heavy 
women's clothing to Marks reliance on Maries and Spen- 

and Spencer, . plunged into 
pretax losses of£l:2 miflioD in 
the year to the end of June, 
due to the decline . in the 
popularity of women's dresses 
and the nsu_of separates. _ 

. The loss* compares with 
profits of £1.03 million the 
previous year and £6.12 mil- 
lion in 1983-84. The- final 
dividend was passed after the 
interim was halved. - 

The combination of chang- 
ing consumer tastes and a cold 
spring caused a £1.7 million 
exceptional write-down, 
mainly on dress stocks. 

Gent has been shifting hs 
product mix away . from 

cer has been cut back to just 
under 80 per cent from 96 per 
cent of Gent’s turnover. 

This reduction is not ex- 
pected to go any further. 

to August 16 of £3.8 million 
compared with £3.7 million in 
the previous first 28 weeks. 
Sales were up to £36 mil Ho n 
against £31.5 million last 
time. The dividend was raised 
to 13p net from 1.15p for. the 

Grand Met Girobank launches SIB set to 
to name home loan service increase 

Cllld By Richard Thomson, Banking Correspondent pftyOUlS 

. By John Bell National Girobank, the value or purchase price. By Lawrence fever 

City Editor hanldne arm of the Post Unlike most of Girobank's The Seruritiec .mrt Inv#*c». 

however, as MAS is • now previous 32 week period 

taking a wider product range 
from Gent, including towels, 
lampshades and otter home 
products. - 

Albert Martin, another 
M&S supplier of women's and 

- Empire Stores, the Bradford 
mail order company, made 
taxable profits in the 28 weeks 
to August 9 of £2.5 milli on, np 
from £1 million in the pre- 
vious first half- and about 

chfldren'sdothing, fared Itet- 

towasex^Steg. ; ■_ 

103 per cent increase in 
taxable profits to £525,000 for 
the six mouths to June 30, on 
turnover up 9 per cent at £1 

Martin's customer base is 

dresses towaids casual cloth- wider than Gent's and in- 

1 ne institute of patentees ing, sportswear and children's ' eludes nearly every huge retail 
ar, d Inventors, . which has clothes. The shift is now store group in Britain ‘with 

1,500 members, yesterday re- 
served judgment until it had 
studied the OFT report. But ft 
felt that sound professional 
help was vital if ideas were to 
be properly protected. 



Mitchell Colts, the inter- 
national trading, transport 
and engineering group, passed 
its final dividend for the year 
ending June 30 after a host of 
problems among its overseas 
companies. The group paid 
2-75p final dividend last year. 

Pretax profits slumped to 
£39,000 from £10.9 million 
and the company showed an 
attributable loss of £9.2 mfl- 
lion after taking into account 
extraordinary items. Turn- . 
over also fell, from £367 mil- 
lion to £337.2 million. 

Temp os, page 24 

Co News 22. 23 Tempos 24 
Slock Market 22 Wall Street 24 
Money Mrkts 22 S«reP«T«s 
Foreign Ext* 22 UpH Trnste 26 
Continent 23 Commodities 26 
Traded Opts 23 USM Prices 26 

Empire increased its turn- 
over by 123 per cent, and 
raised its dividend to 13p a 
share against 0.5p. 

Finally, Martin Ford re- 
opened the. doors of its 38 
shOpsyesterday under the new 
name' of “Stage” The shops 
have been refurbished since 
new management took over in 

domes, l ne snirt is now store group in Britain with name or stage . ine snops 
completed, with dresses M&S and ' BHS have been refurbished since 
accounting for only 20 per pre dominating . new management took over in 

cent of safes. Elsewhere on the clothes July and the merchandise is 

• Gent expects to be back in scene Etam, retailer of designed to appeal to women 
profit this year and City women's dothing, announced in tte 1 8-30 age group, 
analysts are pencilling in fore pretax profits in tte 28 weeks _Jea»pns, page 24 

Dataday gives Lloyds pays £100m for 

90% of Canadian bank 

- By Richard Thomson, Banking Correspondent 

Hiv orpup, roe television 
contractor, has uncovered 
problems with its stationery, 
packaging and distribution 
subsidiary which may require- 
revision of its January interim 
Theend-of-year result — to 
July 31 - reveals a £1.5 

Lloyds Bank yesterday an- 
nounced that it was buying 
most of the assets of the 
Continental Bank of Canada, 
making it the second-largest 
foreign bank in Canada. 

Lloyds Bank Canada is 

million loss alDataday, P.Si?*C ? nS200mi]ton(£100 
ring a 29 per cent growth in its 

nmsrafino nmfitfrnm it«main- _ e UHBOBn 

operating profit from its main- 
stream television activities. 

Group pre-tax . profits, 
which include contributions 
from fine art and property, 
increased from £8.4 million to 
£9 million on turnover of £103 

The Daiaday problems 
have caused HTV to make an 
extraordinary provision below 
the line of £43 million. 


Dow Jones 1 777,42 (-&4S)* 

NiktS Dow 17019.13 (-545.26) 

JHsS? 2120.14 (+29.90) 

XSwdSrGen — 282.4 (+3^ 
SydnewAO 1275.0 (+21.4) 

Q^rvnerzbank 2016.6 (+15.0) 


Zurich; nht 

SKA General n f* 

London dosing price* Page 25 


B.P. 691p(+15p) 

Shell 925pf+12p) 

J. Booth s— - ?8p ft® 

LUashan ™]P (+??> 

sz^=z sifts 

Slebe 760p (+25pj 

Christies IrrtnL 263p (+17p) 

Bank's assets and most of its wfll also take over 
the network of 55 brandies. 
The board’ of Continental has 
recommended the takeover to 
its shareholders whose ap- 
proval Is still needed after 
permission is granted by the 
Bank of Canada, the central 

Mr Ered Crawley, deputy 
chief executive of Lloyds, said 
that Continental fitted easily 
into Lloyds' strategy of going 
for particular- matte sectors. 
Continental concentrates on 
middle-market corporate cus- 
tomers and high net worth 
individuals. - 

Continental is the seventh 
largest bank in Canada. After 
the takeover. Citicorp will be 
the only foreign bank with a 

larger banking business in diminish the gap.. 

Canarfe , ■* • 

"Continental has assets of Sir Stanley, now 62, has for 
Can$6 billion and last year a number ofyears indicated to 
made post tax profits of his most semm* colleagues that 
CanSl 7.5 billion. It was hit by 11 would be his intention at 
a liquidity crisis last year after some stage to spot nis role of 
the collapse of two small 

western Canadian Banks .But .there is little doubt that 
which • damaged public the intense bid speculation of 
confidence. recent months has absorbed 

. By John Bell 

Grand Metropolitan, the 
drinks, hotels and gaming 
group, which has been the 
subject of peiristcm takeover 
spoliation is to' appoint a 
new chief executive brfore the 
end of the year. The appoint- 
ment will be made internally. 

Sir Stanley Grinstead. who 
currently combines the post 
with that of chairman, will 
retain the top job. 

■ .The- company would not 
comment further yesterday, 
but the news' was well receive 
in the City, where there is a 
feeling that Grand Metropoli- 
tan would benefit from im- 
proved communications with 
institutional investors. 

“The top people are all high 
, calibre at Grand Met, but they 
need someone up front who is 
more outgoing and can put the 
company across better." said a 
leading stockbroker yesterday. 

Analysts feel that the worth 
of the individual components 
of tte business is greater than 
i the current stock market 
capitalisation and that bettor 
communications would 
diminish the gap.. 

Sir Stanlty, now 62, has for 
a number ofy ears indicated to 
his most senior colleagues that 
ft would be his intention at 
some stage to split his role of 
chairman and chief executive. 

. But there is little doubt that 

banking arm of the Post 
Office, announced yesterday 
that ft was entering the mort- 
gage market with an initial 
£100 million earmarked for 
lending to housebuyers. 

The move is an important 
step by Girobank, which only 
recently began offering over- 
drafts and personal loans, 
towards a wider range of 

Mr Malcolm Williamson, 
the managing director, said 
that the key feature of the new 
operation would be speed and 
quality of Service- 

Mortgage applicants will be 
able to ring up a special 

Unlike most of Girobank's 
serv ices, mortgages wfll noi be 
available through the 20,000 
branches of the Post Office, 
because of the lime and 
expense of training staff. 


By Lawrence Lever 
The Securities and Invest- 
ments Board, the proposed 
watchdog over investor 
protection, is set to announce 
an increase in the level of 
compensation available to 

The new service should I investors who lose money 

hank, which only prove highly profitable 
m offering over- The mortgage telephone 
personal loans, line for applications will be 
wider range of open between 9.30am and 
9.30pm on weekdays, and 
>lm Williamson, until 430pm at weekends, 
tg director, said Mr Williamson said that 
eatureofthenew this would distinguish 
mid be speed and Girobank's service from those 
vice. of banks and building sori- 

ippiicants will be eties. 

g up a special jt is offering loans at 1 1 per 

through the fraud or bank- 
ruptcy of an investment 

Ms Kate Mortimer, director 
of policy at the SIB. said 
yesterday that the limit was 
likely to be £50,000 - as 
opposed to the £30,000 first 
suggested by the SIB. 

The SIB has been under 
pressure from the Govern- 
ment to increase the level of 

number (0800 181 721) fhre of eent, giving an annual compensation as the Govcrn- 

charge. and on the basis of percentage rate of 1 1.7. 

questions to establish The Girobank expects to 
creditworthiness will obtain a make about 1,000 home loans 
provisional loan offer im- over the next year and about 
mediately. Formal offere will 7.000 in the following year. It 
depend on a further written expects that most of its clients 
application and will be valid will be Girobank customers, 
for six months. Mongage-related insurance is 

The loans will be available available through Girobank 
on amounts above £15.000, up which is using 
to 95 per cent of the house broker. 


mem considered £30.000 in- 
ns to adequate to protea investors. 

■ loans Ms Mortimer added that a 
about percentage, “probably 90 per 
ear. It cent" of the £50.000 ceiling 
clients would be - recoverable under 
jmers. the compensation arrange- 
ince is menis. This would effectively 
obank limit the maximum amount of 
ick as compensation available to 

The Bank of Canada and 
the government inspector- 
general for banks stepped in to 
supervise Continental when a 
standby credit of CanS1.5 
billion set up by otter banks 
foiled to solve Continental's 

Mr Crawley said that iu 
recent years Continental bad 
tended to to go for expansion 
rather than high profit growth 
— but this was changing. 

“Canada is a leading econ- 
omy and with this deal we fee! 
we. will have a significant 
foothold he said. He added 
that the purchase was quite 
different from Lloyds Bank 
California, the unsuccessful 
American bank sold recently 
by Lloyds* 

recent months has absorbed 
top management lime and is a 
factor in the timing. 

Of the three leading can- 
didates for the chief 
executive's post. Mr Michael 
Orr. the finance director, is 
regarded as the dark horse. 
The others are Mr Anthony 
Tennant and Mr Allen 
Sheppard. Mr Tennant aged 
55, heads the international 
side which includes the 
group's most profitable com- 
pany. IDV. 

Marginal favourite in the 
City is Mr Sheppard, aged 53, 
who is reaponsible for UK 
operations such as Watney 
Mann brewing. Mecca Book- 
makers, and die group's res- 
taurant operations. 

Half Year 

Half Year 
























H. Young 
Beflway .. 




Sjmon Engineering — 22& 

HTV Group — 220t 

McCorquodale 278* 

Dixons Group 33ft 

Hartons Group -_40f 

Hong Kong first for Bond 

From Stephen Leather, Hong Koog 

Mr Alan Bond, the Anstra- office in Hong Kong in Feb- Nigel Rich, tte group's chief 
ia entrepreneur, is baying ruary last year to spearhead operating officer, said. 



E: $ 1 .4330 
£; 0 M 2.8746 - 
E: SwFr 2.3279 
£: Yen 22039 
£■ index; 68.1 


£: SI .4336* 

& DM2.00S5* 

$: Index: 109.8 

ECU £0.721 148 
SDR £0.837828 


Brent (OcU pm S14.60b tiWS14.40> 
• Denotes latest trading price 

liaa entrepreneur, is baying 
KKSM25 million (£124 mil- 
lion) worth of prime booses 
and flats in Hong Kong, his 
first deal there. 

The residential property- is 
heme sold by Hong Koug 
Land, the Own Colony's 
biggest property firm, in a bid 
to reduce its debts. 

A' Bond Corporation 
spokesman said yesterday: 
“This substantia] investment 
is an indication of the con- 
fidence Bond Corporation has 
in the future of Hong Kong and 
is in line with the company's 
strategy of expandum its op- 
emtions internationally.*' 

Mr Bond sec np a liaison 

his expansion. : 

He recently announced be 
was involved in negotiations 
over the purchase of the San 
Miguel brewery in Hong Kong 
and talks are continuing. 

Hong Kong Land has an- 
nounced it is floating off its 
Dairy Farm retailing subsid- 
iary and hopes to hive off its 
chain of - Mandarin Hotels 
within the next few years. 

Yesterday'S deal wfll reduce 
Hong Kong Land's debt to 
HK$y bfllioD by the end of this 

“Borrowings as a percent- 
age of shareholders' funds will 
fall to around 40 per cent," Mr 

operating officer, said. 

The sale covers almost all 
Hong Kong Land's residential 
portfolio but leaves its 
HKS163 billion commercial 
investments untouched. 

Mr Rich said: “The dra- 
matic reduction in tte group's 
debt achieved during the past 
two years has been accom- 
plished without deferring our 
core commercial portfolio. 
Hong Kong Land now has the 
financial strength to capitalize 
upon opportunities in the ar- 
eas it knows best — the 
development, ownership and 
management of prime 
commercial investment 

Interim Results 

Kalon Group, the largest independent paint manufacturer in 
the UK with 55% of the “own label” paint market, announces its 
unaudited results for the six months ended 30th June 1986. 

Group Turnover 
Group Trading Profit 
Group Profit before Taxation 
Group Profit after Taxation 
Bantings per share 
Net dividend per share 

1 Chairman’s Statement 

“The pre-tax profit of Kalon Group for the six 
months ended 30th June 1986 increased by 78% to 
£L543 millio n (1985 adjusted £867,000), despite the 
continuing investment in modernisation of the 
Leyland factory which resulted in higher interest 
ALON costs. This sharp increase in profit reflects the 
benefits of the cost savings arising from the 
rationalisation programme which has been carried 
out since the merger with Leyland in June 1985. 
Difficult trading conditions during the period resulted in 
slightly lower Group sales of £37.3 million against £38.3 million in 
the previous year. The reduction was particularly evident in export 
markets where the impact of falling ofl prices led to reduced 
demand from the Middle East 

With the rationalisation programme now complete and with 
sales showings significant improvement since June, all companies 
within the Group are operating profitably. The board anticipates 
that this improving trend will continue and be reflected in the results 
far the full year." 

L. H. Sih-vrO-RE Chairman S ' — 

Copies of the Interim Report can be obtained from The Secretary, Kalon Group 
PI£, Huddersfield Road, Birstall. Bariev, West Yorkshire WF17 9XA. 



Bellway plans to raise f 7m 

Higher profits, a bigger 
dividend and plans fora rights 
issue ate announced by 
Beltway, the Newcastle upon 
Tyne-based housebuilding 
group. Pretax profits rose 
from £3.25 million to £4.65 
million in the year to July 31 
on turnover up from £52.75 
million to £65.87 million. 

The final dividend is being 
raised from 4p to 4.5p, lifting 
the total from 7p to 7Jp. 
Earnings per share jumped 
from lip to 18.8. 

hair of i486: UK £33.08 million 
(£3158 million) and overseas 
£4.23 million (£5.74 million), 
pretax profit £1-54 million 
(£867,000). Earnings per share 
0_86 d (0.48p). 

June 28. Total dividend un- 
changed at l-8p. Total revenue 

£3.67 million (£3.32 million). 
Pretax profit £202,170 

(£294.84 5)_£amings per share 


TICS: First half of 1986. In- 
terim payment 0.7p (nil). 

The board proposes a one- payable on Nov. 20. Turnover 
for-three underwritten rights £3-71 million (0.7 mdUon). 

issue at I37p a share, to raise 
about £7.54 million (net). It 
reports that sales so for this 
year are higher than in the 
corresponding period last 

lime, although it is too early to 
n redid the outcome for 1986. 

predict the outcome for 1986. 

There are opportunities for 
extending Bellway's opera- 
tions into growth areas in the 

Pretax profit £680,000 
(£677.000). Earnings per share 
4.0p (5.0p). The board reports 
that the second half has made a 
disappointing start. 

• ERITH: First half of 1986. 
Interim dividend raised to Up 
(l.lp). payable on Dec.. 1- 
Tumover £26.91 million 
(£24.38 million). Pretax profit 
£1.02 million (£607,000). Earn- 

Dons into growth areasmine ^p er sharc3.36p( I .85o).Tiie 
south where xtis not 3 t prese nt reports that the utdica- 

represemetL The proceeds of ^ ons ^ thaL if the present 
the issue will be used mainly buoyant conditions continue 
to finance this expansion. through to the end of 1986, 

In brief 

• GALUFORD: Total divi- 
dend raised to 4.8p (4.4p) for the 

buoyant conditions continue 
through to the end of 1986, 
another record year is in pros- 
pect. Bdi shareholders should 
not expect the same percentage 
increase in profit in the second 
half as in the first. 

year to June 30. Turnover •MARLBOROUGH TECH- ment unchanged at 5.73p for »c 
£83.09 million (£84.64 million). NICAL MANAGEMENT: IJX'S 

Pretax profit £2.88 million About Ifi 10 apphranons .were *ctuT« £1 IB nufom (£13.75 
— (£3.04 million). Earnings per received for 21.07 million JfSSnJEPEQL. file. 

lu.vrt I11II1IU1I/. K— • < — - ■ — . 1 - — 

share 625p (6. ISp). Overall, the shares (3J times the number 
current year has started satisfeo- offered). Preferential applies- 

torily and the indications of lions were received from 88 
slightly better trading con- members of management and 

diu'ons augur well for the year's staff for 84,700 shares, which 
outcome, the board declares. have been accepted in full. The 

• BET: The company has made 
a $8.5 million (£5.88 million) 

acquisition to add to its textile 
rental operations on the eastern 
seaboard of the US. Through its 
industrial services company. 
Initial. BET has paid cash for 
Spalding Services, based in 

Louisville. Kentucky, which has 
a turnover of about $15 million. 

INGS): Six months to June 3a 
Loss, before and after tax, 
£397.900 (loss £158000). Loss 
per share 3.48p (U8p). The 
results for the full year are 
unlikely to show an improve- 
ment on 1985, the board 

uidators have been appointed to 
Grovebell Trading, the group's 
trade finance subsidiary. 

• KALON GROUP: Interim 

have been accepted in fblL The 
remainder have been allocated 
as follows: 400-500 shares ap- 
plied for, allotted in full: 600 to 
1.500, 500 allotted; 2.000 to 
10.000, 30 per cent of shares 
applied for. 15.000 and over, 28 
per cent of shares applied for. 
m ICT: The company and 

Merck, a US pharmaceutical 

group, have entered into agree- 
ments on two new pharmaceuti- 
cal products being developed in 
their laboratories. ICI has 
granted Merck a worldwide 
licence got “StatiP and Merck 
has granted ICI a worldwide 

I.'hmjm Aw** “T " TfliW 

licence for “LisfoopriL” There 
will be close collaboration be- 

mu uw vixAJv vuimuviumvh w \u«ivviiu i nv 

tween the two in developing board expects to raise the final, 
these products, but both will be Turn oven vehicle distribution 

dividend Q.46p (nil), payable on 
Nov. 21. Turnover for the first 

marketed independently. 

half of 1986. Pretax profit 
£403,000 (£203,000). Earnings 
per share 0.37p (OJAp). 

£175.7 million (£128.9 million) 
and manufacturing £60.3 mil- 
lion (£48.6 million). Pretax 
profit £6.05 million (£3.51 mil- 
lion). Earnings per share 3.25p 

Joint company announcement 

Free State 

Gold Mines limited 

(Ragtolralon No. 082821 006) 


Duiker Exploration 


JIUMSU (Durker) 
(FtagtaMonNx 050220806) 

Anglo American 
Corporation of 
South Africa limited <aaq 

(Regasuton Not OUD53DMK) 

(AH of which am incorporated in the Republic of South Africa) 

Possible exploitation of ore bodies 
underlying certain farms to the east and 
south east of Freegold’s Freddies mine 

The Boards of Directors of FreegokJ and Duiker have reached 
agreement for the possible exploitation of ore bodies underlying the 
farm New Kameefoooms No. 139 and portions of the farms 
Leeuwbosch No. 285, De Hoop No. 57, De Hoop No. 276, Elsinore 
No. 12 and Wonderkop No. 15 in extent approximately 3 026 
hectares east and south-east and contiguous to Freegold’s Freddies 
mine. The mineral rights of New Kameekfooms are owned by 
Freegold and the mineral rights over the other properties are owned 
by Duiker subject to a 40,0 per cent participation right held by AAC 
and other participants. 

The proposal envisages the formation of a new company to finish an 
exploratory drilling programme which wiH take approximately three 
years to complete and is expected to cost R11 million. Depending on 
the outcome of the subsequent feasibility study the mineral right 
holders win apply for a mining lease over afl or part of the properties. 
It is envisaged that the new company owned in the following 



AAC and associates 
Anglovaai and Midcttewits 







will be formed to take cession of the mining lease and win in turn 
cede the lease to FreegoJd which will undertake the exploitation of 
the lease area for the account of the new company. 

Portions of the properties are accessible from Freddies No: 1 shaft 
which will be used together with any related Freegokl infrastructure 
that may be required. The new company witf not be required to 
contribute towards the cost of Freddies No. 1 shaft nor to pay any fee 
in respect of the utilisation of the shaft and its related infrastructure. 
However, any additional faculties required for the exploitation of the 
remaining portions of the lease will be financed by the new company, 
and participants in the new company will be responsible for providing 
the necessary funds in proportion to their sharehokfings. 

The scheme is subject to certain conditions including the relevant 
Ministerial approvals. 

Copies of this announcement are being posted to afl members of 
Freegold and Duiker at their registered addresses. 


3 October 1986 



The group has bought, through 
its US offshoot. Simon Aerials 
of Milwaukee, the assets of 
Anthes Hi Reach of Pennsylva- 
nia for $2-5m (£1-73 million). 
AHR makes the Skywitcfa range 
of scissor life equipment, which 
will complement the Simon 
range of truck-mounted and 
seHHjiropelJed hydraulic access 
pisiform s. 

VEY: The company invested 
£500,000 in high-speed weaving 
equipment last year and. a 
further £600,000 is to be ex- 
pended in further weaving 
equipment of the same kind for 
installation at Li ttlebo rough in 

SERVICES: Year to July 31. 
Dividend Z2p. payable on Nov. 
26. Turnover £3.88 million 
(£2L23 million). Pretax profit 
£753.100 (£511,000). Earnings 
per share 1 i.96p (826p). 

HOLDINGS; An offshoot, H G 
Sanders and Son, has been sold 
to a group of European investors 
represented by Belgrave Invest- 
ment Trust. The sale is part of 
Steel's policy of disposing of 
investments outside the main- 
stream of its business: Sanders' 
net assets were aboutfl million 
at the end of 1985. 

• A BECKMAN: Total pay- 

Analysts nervous as Lucas 
loses US airbus contract 

By Michael Dark and Carol Leonard 

Hopes that Lucas Industries signal for several large buvers 
would be one of the com- to try to unload stock. After 
panies lo benefit from lhe $3 2 touching 513p in early trade. 
bUlion (£232 billion) deal for the shares- ran out of steam 
Airbus Industrie to supply and drifted all the way back to 

.. .. . « ■ . .l. a * coin nauuv Terra uuwn rt ra. 

ftjiuus iiiuiuun. w "•Ki'y ”7 r ; : ~ _ 

Northwest Orient, the Amen- 50 Ip before late support en- 
can airline, with 100 A320 abled them to end the day 13p 

reports of heaw options bust- Ten days ago. London and 

S?n the Philadelphia Op- Coptinemal anaNaoed^B- 
lions Exchange where lenm losses of £1..* mi oil 
investors wrote options worth against profits of £ L 
an estimated £700 million, for the similar! m .months^ 
They clearly expea the pound time. 
to go lower over the next few from a high of ^opearUer 


airbuses took a knock in the upat 51 ip. 

market yesterday. . rr _ . 

Lucas has admitted to ios- had a mixed day. with Dowty 
ing one of die contracts to finishing 3p up ai 199p. while 

The other A320 contractors 


Dealers in London are now 
bracing themselves for higher 
interest rates and all eyes will 
be focused on Tuesday s 
money supply figures. But as 
one broker pointed out: “It 

year to 5Sp after the rcsulis. 

Two newcomers to tne 
USM got ofTto a flying start 
with Miller and Santhouse, 
the Liverpool-based optician, 
spurting 38p to 143p in first 
dealings and Great Southern, 


the company comfirmed it Meanwhile, the pressure for 

one oruKcr uutmeu uuu — . „ , 

will take an outstanding set of one of Britain s kfBCStun® 1 " 
figures to postpone any takers, climbing to 145p ■- a 
■yZ i rtn nrpmium over the 135p 

U1V WUIJAUIJ -- a m m ■.» « 

had foiled to meet the dead- a rise in interest rates within 
line, but blamed alterations to the next few days continued to 

ituvi inu t/MMuwv — __ _r _ — — . , 

specifications asked for by grow. The Bank of England 
Airbus. It was hoped that was again forced to step in and 

Lucas's generator would be support staling, but this failed 
incorporated in later models to prevent it hitting a fresh all- 

... . - , ..’ n a Irui. nnaiflet tho f ia r m qn 

of the Airbus. 

Lucas originally had nine 

time low against the German 
mark, foiling by 5 pfennigs to 

contracts to supply P arts for 2.8746. 

the A320, estimated to be' It also fell by 1.15 cents to 

worth between $450,000 and $1.4330 against the dollar, 
$500,000 per plane. The loss 1 
of the generator contract was • Atlantic Computers, 
described yesterday by the which leases and distributes 
company, who still hoped to IBM computers, has been 
benefit from the Northwest a dull market of l a t e , but 
order, as "minor". Estimates sources dose to the coin- 

million) and property £1.07 
million (£629.000)- Pretax profit 
£1.43 million (£1.5 million). 
Eamines per share 9. Ip (8-3p). ! 

GILT FUND: Half-year to Sept 
30. Second interim dividend 
(gross) 30.88p (31.55p). Ad- 
justed gross revenue £132 mil- 
lion (£1,(82.461). Net revenue 
£132 million (£1.09 million). 

• AKZCh The group has' pur- 
chased Monsanto's paper 
chemicals business. This in- 
cludes FRP. a company winch 
makes speciality resins used by 
the paper industry and in prim- 
ing inks and coatings. AKZO 
will represent selected paper 
chemicals which Monsanto will 
continue to produce at its Nitre, 
West Virginia, plant. 

First half of 2986. Interim i 
dividend 0.48p (038Sp). The 

of the loss per plane were put 
at $50,000. 

But brokers in the City 
main tain that Lucas had 
placed a great deal of empha- 
sis on the generator contract 
earlier this year and were 
clearly disappointed at losing 

.One leading analyst was 
quick to point out yesterday 
that news of the setback in the 
aerospace division would re- 
flect badly on the rest of the 

sources dose to the com- 
pany are hoping that is all set 
to change. Yesterday, a 
line of 685,000 shares which 
had been overhanging the 
market were cleared by James 
Capel, the broker, in dou- 
ble quick time. The price re- 
mained unmoved at 230p 
compared with its low for die 
yearof 205p. 


Mr Tim O'Dell, an econo- 
mist at Phillips & Drew, the 
broker, said: "The pressure is 
much too great and authori- 
ties are trying to be for to 
clever. I expect a rise of at least 
1 per cent within the next few 

As a result. Government 
securities again came under 
pressure. Losses at the longer 
end stretched to £1.50. 

Share prices spent a cau- 
tious day with investors head- 
ing for the sidelines until a 
clearer picture emerges. 

Turnover slowed to a trickle 
as share prices were left to 
their own devices. The FT 
index of 30 shares ended 5.7 
down at 1.246.0. while the 
broader-based FT-SE 100 lost 

umu* — ' 

I0p premium over the I35p 
placing price. 

At 143p. Miller and 
San (house's rating increases 

from 18.5 to almost 24 and its 
capitalization rises from £5.1 
million to £6.95 million. 
Capd-Cure Myers, the broker 
which placed the issue said: 
“We’re very pleased and so is 
the company. It was a very 
difficult issue to price because 

• Something is afoot at 
WPP, the Cast-growing sales 
promotion company. Its 
shares spurted by 16p to a 
new high of 600p yes- 
terday. They have now 
climbed by 65p in the past 
week. Analysts think WPP 
ma y be about to make an- 
other acquisition in the US 
and there has even been 

group. He said: “Lucas is 
already lowly-rated and this 
damag es its credibility." The 

which was being supported by 
the Bundesbank, while its 
value against a basket of 
currencies fell by 0.8 to a low 
of 68. 1. The pound’s perfor- 
mance on the foreign ex- 

5J2 at 1,573.1. and there has even been 

Most leaders ended the day talk of it bidding for Lopex, 
a few pence worse. Tate & the public relations group, 
Lyle was down by lOp to 573p, which was unchanged at 128p. 
Blue Cirde 7p to 556p, • 1 11 ' “ 1 " 

Courtanlds 4p to 279p and there are no directly co 
Guinness also 4p to 3 1 6p. The parable companies." 
few to go better included ICI, Standard Chartered fim 

up 3p to l,090p on the benefits 
of the strong German mark 
and Royal Insurance, 3p 
higher at 767p. 

Mounting bid speculation 
lifted London and Continental, 
the outdoor advertising com- 
pany, 8p to 203p. MAI, the 
discount house which incor- 
porates Mills and Allen, the 
poster advertising specialist, 
has increased its holding in the 
agpncy from 6.63 to 14.87 per 

market has been looking for changes also increased 
the aerospace business to off- pressure on the money market 

set the problems in the auto- 
motive division, which have 
again been highlighted re- 
cently for the problems at 
Rover, one of its biggest 

This sudden loss of market 
confidence in Lucas was the 

where three-month money 
rose above 1 1 percent, dosing 
one-quarter of a percentage 
point higher at at 1 1 */*« per 

The speculators were also 
stepping up the pressure for 
dearer money. There were 

there are no directly com- 
parable companies." 

Standard Chartered firmed 
3p to 697p in an otherwise dull 
banking sector after news that 

lerday. in a $200 million deal, 
Bardavs, which dedarert 
Mr John Quinton as the. 
successor next year to hj-- 
chairman. Sir Timothy Bevw. • 
slipped 3p to 464 p. Midland . 
5p to 534p and National 
Westminster a couple of peace * 
to5!2p. , . / 1 V’ 

Oils were buoyant ahead of . 
next week's OPEC meeting in •; 
Geneva. Hopes are bew|.;. 
raised fora fresh agreement an;. - 
production quotas. BP put oh . • 
I2p to 6SSp, Shell IQp:to 
923p, Britoil and Wtraaiar 
both 5p to !28p and 163p 

respectively and 

couple of pence to 36 Ip. • ; , 

ICGaswasoncofthefewto ' 
fall, dropping JOP to 49^v» - 
speculators began to loco pa- 
tience in their wan for a hid. , 
Some hopefuls say it will O0a» 
next week. _ , j- - 

The renewed fears of a Hat ■ 
in interest rates knocked fee'; 
glamour out of retailers wife-v 
GUS ordinary diving 50p » ; 
I388p, Woolwwth t5p to 
600p. Storehouse 1 3p to 300p, 
Marks and Spencer 6p fat 
191pand Next 4p to 237p- : 

TL the Raleigh bicycks and 
Crcda cookers group, hanfcT:. 
ened a couple of pennies to ^ 
41 Ip as the secretive Kuwaiti-; 
Investment Office revealed c. 
that it has been on a million^ 

has stepped upta . 

16.25 per cent - worth almgit-- . 
£10 million. . 

A consortium of Chanadi;.: . 
Islands' investors backing Mr 
Phil Edmonds, the Errand 

A( W 

cricketer, are expected to. pro- 
pose new plans for Blacks; foe, 
camping and leisure goods 

Ltoytfo has at last retailer °hrsweekcnd nowfoat 

^ Sears has left it to fece itsfiac. 

nv* i 

R^eBoard to increase iis ^^erc is raik lhS te 
holding from its present 4.69 has a stake of 

aaa i 


to 29.9 per cent Lloyds has 
been patiently sitting on its 
near- 5 per cent stake since its 
abortive £1.3 billion takeover 
bid for Standard Chartered in 
the summer. 

Under Federal Reserve 
rules it was unable to raise its 
holding above 5 per cent and 

consortium has a stake of 
more than 10 per cent. Blacks’ . 
shares firmed a penny to 3.5ft 
Shares of Hillards, the food 
retailer, have been a dull 
market lately now that bid 
speculation appears toittve 
faded. Earlier this year they 
were changing hands at 250p, 

chief for 


Sep 22 
Oct 6 
Oct 20 

Oct 3 
Oct 17 


Last Dactaaffon 
Doe 18 
Jan 22 

Jan 19 
Feb 2 

ffltab&Sa ~r jus,2psh ” 

not have lost the tattle. There ^ ears 10 * 

Cal optima were taken out or 2/10/86 Peart Assurance. OutAer. Readout. North 
Kataurii Mines. GonsoMatad Gokl Fields, Amstrad Consumer Etectrorics, Conrm 
Pets-. Brunswick. Brihsh Benzol, Guinness Peat Hong Kong & Shanghai Bark. 8SG. 

Brunswick. Brftsh Benzol. Guinness Peat Hong Kong & Stw 
Gt Victoria Mines. Premier. Brans Anderson. STC, Common Bras. 
Raine Industries. Peek Hofcfings. JE England. Sears. 

Put Rairftne Boats. 

Put & Cat Amstrad Consraner Bectrarics. 



is now some talk that Lloyds 
might launch a new attack. 

Lloyds, which also an- 
nounced the acquisition by its 
Canadian subsidiary of Conti- 
nental Bank of Canada yes- 

Charter Consolidated: Mr 
Richard K-A. Wakding will 
join the board from December 
l as finance dinsetor, succeed- 
ing Mr Francis Howard. Mr 
Jeffrey W. Herbert joins the 
executive committee. 

Davidson Pearce: Mr Mor- 
gan Johnson becomes chief 
executive. Mr Brian Em sell 
and Mr Simon Yudley have 
been made managing direc- 
tors. Mr Paul Clark becomes 
vice-chairman. Miss Jane 
Steele and Mr Simon Ratdiffe 
join the board as directors. 



AngBa Secs I 
Appleyard (12 

Bemico (I45p) 

Broad St (43p) 

Chelsea Man (I25p) 
Creighton Labs (130p) 
Euro Hama (160p) 

Eye Construction (105p) 
Batcher Dennys (70p) 

Greet Southern (135p) 
Guthrie Carp (150p) 
Harrison (i50p) 

Hie Ergonora f92p) 
Hughes Food (20p) 

Local Lon Gp 
M6 Cash a C rtOOp) 
Marina Dav (lltlp) 

Mier a Santhouse (105p) 
Nawage Trans (75p) 
Sandefl Perkins (1§5b) 
Scot Mtge T0C3% # 2 S 





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254 +3 



Kinoway Public Relations: 
Miss Jackie Elliot joins the 

Beck Electronics: Mr AJLS. 
Franks has been appointed 

Peter Deilmann Cruises: 
Mr Richard Esdale has be- 
come director of international 

GN1 (Jersey): Mr Chris- 
topher Carter has been made 
managing director. 

Alexanders Laing & 
Cnuckshank Institutional Eq- 
uities: Mr Richard Wilson is 
now a director. 


Bools N/P 
Bural N/P 

Cambium Ventura F/p 
Christy Hunt N/P 
Comtoch Rn N/P 
Good head Print N/P 
Now Cl Nat Res N/p 
Thungsr N/P 
Tlbury N/P 
Tlphook N/P 

Recent figures turned out to . 
be disappointing, showing 
pretax profits for the year to 
April 30 climbing from £7.73 
million to £8.50 million. Par- 
sons & Co, the broker, says foe 
company has made a good 
start to the current year, tat 
warns it Is Still vulnerable to\ 
increased competition. But 
Parsons is stflJ looking for - 
pretax profits to rise to £1(125 
million and believes foe 
shares are now looking good , 
value for money. 

Elsewhere in the food sec- 
tor, Iceland Frozen Foods 
dosed 8p better at 587p, after 
touching 597p, on vague bid 
talk and the fact that the 
shares will soon go ex-scrip. 

Bernard Matthews, the lur- 

MM** m 


U tmd m WM 

Mt fo* ■» mm 
swcNt ** fo*N| 41 


* ***** *m *m 

nmwrn m m.' 
a** ■:wm an few. I 

• firm 

key producer, climbed I5p to 
245p on expectations of an 
impending deal in Canada. 

(team price in brackets). 


Tbrae Month Straflng 

Dec 86 

Mar 87 - 


Sep 87 

Dec 67 

Mar 88 

Prevnua Cay's total oc 

interest 12744 

St Bf8 ng incls ico ira >ai ediBBh 197Ew» down at 68.1 fday"* range 68.1-6(17). 

Dec 66 

Mar 87 


Sep 87 

US Treasury Bond 

Dec 86 

Mar 87 


Previous day's total open interest 23451 
94.05 93.99 94.01 2768 

93.94 93J9 93-69 333 

93.72 93.66 93.66 238 

93X56 93.32 47 

Previous day's total open Interest 8013 
96-21 96-dO 96-02 3996 

— ~ 95-06 0 

Youngman Sj'stem Build- 
ing: Mr JJP. Finucaue be- 
comes managing director. 

Meyer Imemational: Mr 
R.W. Jewson joins as group 
managing director. Mr 1LJ. 
Biggs and Mr R.T. Reynolds 
are appointed directors. 

Citicorp Investment Bank: 
Mr LJ.5. Konmromy be- 
comes vice-presidenL 
Tate Gallery Foundation: 
Mr A.C G Amour has been 
made director. 

Rea Brothers: Mr B.V. 
Heath has become a director 
of Rea Brothers (Insurance) 
and Mr EJVLL. Cockburn has 
been made adi rector of Rea 
Brothers (Life. Loans and 

Anpnttna austral* — 

Austrnla dofior 

Bahrain dnor 

Brazil cruzado * .... — ■ 


HTUffiwi manra 

Gram drachma 

HongKongdoiar — 



Kuwait dinar KD 

Malaysia dotar 

Mexico peso 

New Zealand dolw - 
Saudi Arabia riyal — 

Sngapora doter 

South Africa rand — 


‘Lloyds Bank 

_ T -5300-1.5355 

— IL2714-Z2756 
_ 05405-05445 


_ 0.7300-0.7400 

— 7.0245-7.0845 

— 193.15-195.15 


— 0.4T85-0,4Z§ 


- 1080.(XH130JX> 













Wast Germany 
Switzerland — 
Netherlands __ 


Hong Kong 
Portugal — 

. 1.3S25-15545 

. 2.1660-2.1690 
. 26250-25270 
. 15870-15875 
, 75600-75650 
, 75975-7.6025 
. 20130-20140 
. 15318-1 .6328 
. 154.10-15450 
. 13915-13920 
_ 41.7tM1.75 
. 75005-75010 

, T 4650-1 47,00 
, 13270-13250 
_ 14.11-14.13 

Short G8I 

Dec 86 

Mar 87 

Jun 57 

Previous day's total open Merest 1255 
95-55 95-08 96-19 216 

— 95-14 0 

Long Git 


Mar 87 

Jon 87 

Sep 87 

FT-SE 100 

Dec 86 

Mar 87 

Previous day's total apan Interest 13671 
110-09 110-18 109-06 10920 15701 . 

N/T — — 109-17 .0 

— — 109-17 0 

___ Pravioiadn's total open fnuraat 2304 

160.00 160.10 159 JH 1*55 4®T 

N/T - _ 16255 0 

Rotas supplied by Barclays Bank HOFEX and Extai. 


Base Rates % 
Ctoaiing Banks 10 


Turner & Newall: Mr Colin 
Beck has become managing 
director of its subsidiary. Coo- 
pers A.P. Filters, and Mr Tony 
Moore has been made manag- 
ing director of TAC Engineer- 
ing Materials. 

Dfecwre Market Loans % 
OvemtgW Hiatt 10Low5 


7 days 6-5 re t* 
3mrrtti 6'i*-5 ,b 

3 mrttfi 6'>»-5 ,b i9 


Tr anara yBM 

2nSS 10X 

i (Discount Kj 

7 days 4%-4» 
3mntti 4Kr4» 

Frmoch Franc 
7 days 6* -87. 
3mwi 8X-8X 

Swiss Franc 

7 days 215-1% 

SmMti 4«b-4 

7 [toys 5 , w-4 , *i» 
3mntn 5-4% 

Smntri 104 
3 mntti 10U 

1 mrtlh 10V10 2 ninth 10>H(Hi 

3mtti Wit-lO'it Smnth 10 ll ir-1D'ii 

Simon Olswang: -Mr John 
Akerntan has joined as a 
partner and will be in charge 
of rhe new commercial prop- 
erty department 

Trad# BiBs (Discount %) 

t mnth 11 2 mnth 11!4 
Smnft 11»i« - - 6 mnth ll»i t 




W- 814 
514-4 K 

4 is u- l, w 

Mnrbwik (%) 

Owrroght open 9ft dose 65S 
1 week 10-8% Smrtti IPm-11'b 
1 imth 10K-10H 9mr«i 11’w-ll'u 
3 ninth 1 i'i».i 1 12 mih m-im 




Local Authority Deposits px.) 

? day? SSj. 7 days 

1 mnth 10VS 3 mnth I0K 

6 mnth 10 S 12mBi 10% 

Krugarrand* (per coiny: 
5 43)50-43350 (E300J 

Local Authority Bowls (%) 

.1 mmh IIK-TI U Smnth 54 

3mmh iii4-ii% 6 mmh ii it-1 in 

9 mnth 11V11V. 12mth 1114-1154 




‘Excludes VAT 


Adsn & Conpany. 





10 . 00 % 


1m«h lO'.j-iO 5 -* 3 mnth UW-MHi 
Smnth 11)4-11 12 ruth 11%-lt 

1 mnth 6.00-555 
Smnth 550-555 

3 mmh 550-555 
12 rmh 6.10*05 

Fixed Rata Sterling Export Fmsnca 
Scheme IV Average reference rate tor 
interest period August 9, 1966 to 
September 2, 1968 indusNe; 9590 per 

IWT7 ll) 1 'b* 

Cthoperotrve Banfc 1LQQ% 

C. Hoara & Co 10U0V 

Hong Koog & Shangta^.lOWJfc 

Lloyds Bank — ia00% 

Nat Westomster 10JJW 

Royal Bank of Scotland — .10.00% 

TSB 10 m 

Citibank NA J0JX1% 




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Obvious anxiety by IMF countries to paper over the cracks 

F udge and compromise rule 
among the Group of Seven 

By Bailey Morris 

and David Smith 

i JS m< ? r ? 5S Pects. the annual 
ic,£ 8aih f in S of finance min- 
cers and central bankers in 
Washington has been a failure. 

hJh i^^Pped smiles and 
nigh-flown phrases about eco- 

"?i n,c . _PP l *?y co-operation 
cannot disguise t hat 

Fudge and compromise 
have ruled, from the agree- 
ment to disagree on interest 
and exchange rates, to the 13th 
1°®°. P a ?* ta S e hammered out 
by Mexico and her creditor 

Onhappiest of all, perhaps, 
have been the British repre- 
sentatives at the meetings. Mr 
Lawson may claim, as he did, 
.that there is now a consensus 
on economic policy, both 
macro and micro, along the 
lines pursued in Britain. 

But Mr Lawson, beset by 
the problems affecting the 
pound at home and anxious to 
play down what he described 
as “piffling matters" like the 
debate over lower West Ger- 
man interest rates, was in no 
position to lecture others on 

The anxiety of the countries 
to paper over the cracks of 
their disagreements was ob- 
vious. After the weekend 
meeting of Lhe Group of Seven 
countries, _ the participants 
emerged with a communique, 
saying that the meeting had no 
immediate implications for 
interest and exchange rates. 

It is worth recalling what the 
seven countries - the United 
States, Britain, Germany, Ja- 
pan. France, Italy and Can- 
ada. agreed to do. 

After the Tokyo economic 
summit in May, officials 
worked on refining a system to 
gauge economic performance, 
to form the basis of policy co- 

ordination in the medium 
term. According to Mr Janies 
Baker, the US Treasury Sec- 
retary; “The bey point is that 
we now regularly review the 
effects of our individual ac- 
tions on matters of common 

But there has been no 
agreement on setting up a 
system where countries would 
be required to make policy 
changes if one or more of their 
indicators moved out of line. 
“That’s not the way the world 
works," Mr Lawson said, so it 
seems the process has hardly 
moved on since Tokyo. 

Mr Kiichi Miyazawa, the 
Japanese Finance Minister, 
was unconvinced of any 
breakthrough in policy co- 
ordination, under mu tual 

“Surveillance may be use- 
ful, but its use is limited," he 
said, adding that “the fruitful 

Unhappiest of all, 
it seems 
were the British 

result is that we really get to 
know each other better. This 
gives way to more 

As for the idea that the use 
of indicators could promote 
currency stability within tar- 
get zones, be was dismissive. 
“I am not very optimistic;" he 
said. “Our experience in the 
past 12 months does not 
indicate anything mutually 

Clearly the main thing to 
come out of this meeting was 
that the dispute between the 
US and the rest, especially 
Germany, about exchange 
rates and world growth re- 
mains as alive as ever. 

The European view was-that 

Mr James Baker, the US Treasury Secretary, (left) and Mr Nigel Lawson, the Chancellor, 
who, beset by problems at home, was in no position to lecture others on policy 

the failure to agree on interest 
and exchange rates was a 
limited success because it 
implied recognition by the 
Americans that public state- 
ments on the subject, “mega- 
phone diplomacy", were 


But for the US, the failure to 
agree indicated disagreement 
would continue. On Tuesday, 
President Reagan said there 
was a need for lower interest 
rates in the US and fester 
growth in other countries. 

On Wednesday, Mr Baker, 
said: “The only way to resolve 
the external imbalances 
among countries is through 
increased growth abroad, 
competitiveness for the US 
dollar, or both.” 

He added: “There is a signal 
opportunity for industrial na- 
tions in surplus ... to help by 
boosting their growth. 1 urge 
these countries to seize the 

These remarks, virtually in- 
distinguishable from those 
made before the meetings. 

show that very 
changed, or that 





Arm-twisting as 
the banks 
agree on new 
money for Mexico 

understandings have been 

The Group of Seven did 
allow for the possibility that 
they could be required to get 
together again quite soon if, 
for example, the dollar slides 
again. That emergency meet- 
ing may take place quite soon. 

Few people, and there are 
exceptions like Herr Gerhard 
Sioltenberg. the German Fi- 
nance Minister, have left these 
meetings convinced that the 
pause in world economic 
activity is behind us and that 
growth at an acceptable rate is 
under way. The Americans are 
convinced that European 
growth will peter out next 
year, and that a German 

growth rate of 3 per cent is 
highly unlikely in 1987. 

The doubts over world 
growth carry over into con- 
cern over lhe debt situation. 
The debt-ex port-ratio of the 
debtor countries is at a higher 
level this year than in 1 982-83. 
the height of the crisis. It rose 
last year and has continued to 
rise this year. 

The Mexican loan deal, 
hammered out here this week 
a day after the IMF-imposed 
deadline, hardly represented 
an encouraging beginning to 
the new world represented by 
Mr Baker's debt initiative. 

The banks only agreed to $6 
billion of new money for 
Mexico having had their arms 
twisted by everyone from the 
President of the United States 
downwards and having been 
provided with S500 million of 
new World Bank guarantees. 
The case-by-case approach to 
debt is highly sensible. But if 
each case is going to be as 
difficult as Mexico, the out- 
look is not encouraging. 

The star in Mrs d’ Abo’s next big show 

Jennifer Mary Victoria 
(TAbo is formidable and femi- 
nine. Her bonfiant hair and 
smooth complexion remind 
yon instantly of another lead- 
ing lady. If Mis Thatcher ever 
needed a locam in Number 10, 
Jennifer would fill the. MIL She 
is exceedingly tall ahif dearly 
more than an equal for most 
men, as her third divorce, from 
stockbroker and fellow Ryraan 
director, Robin, ought suggest. 
Rumour has it that her heart 
will remain in the City, which 
has come to love her, bat with 
a larger firm. 

Talking — not of course 
about her private lives— bat of 
her entrepreneurial approach, 
she believes in “funding some- 

thing I believe is good and can 
make something of. I have 
never bought a profitable busi- 
ness in my life. I am a builder 
by nature. I always pat op £ for 
£ and never have a controlling 
interest in the inves t ments I 

Her acquisition and restora- 
tion erf Hyman, with the snp^ 
port of five admiring investing 
institutions (the one now 
deserting her should look to its 
rabbit’s feet), is a d* Abo case 
history. After the offer for 
sale, it mil be important for 
her to remain involved with 

Her ability to motivate peo- 
ple is an in tangible asset of 
more than symbolic value. Her 

decision to sell two- thirds of 
her personal holding — 
400,000 shares that at the 
miniim nn tender price win 
fetch $420,000 - has in- 
evitably raised a question 
■about her commitment. “Why 
not?" is her answer. Why 
shouldn't I have some reward 
for all the work I have pat in, 
and boy something nice?” 
There is no answer to her 

But Starmgard, the “shell" 
company Mrs d’Aho used to 
bid successfully for the fashion 
and textile group, Sefincourt, 
beckons. It is an ideal vehicle 
for her entrepreneurial and 
motivating skflb. It accords 
too with .her womanly in- 

stincts. She already has 
around her a cross-section of 
designers. Now she has for- 
mally added “the star 9 ’ — the 
hriQhint and delightful Japa- 
nese master of haute couture, 

Jennifer wore her first Yuki 
dress to appear on the Wogan 
show; shortly after she ac- 
quired Ryntan. “I have the 
utmost confidence iu him and I 
always have. His design* are 
eternal: yon can wear his 
dothes with confidence again 
and again. And he is land to 
women's figures. In one of his 
dresses yon look better, and 
yon feel better. 

The contract between 
Stormgard and Yuki Designs 

Ltd. provides, after an initial 
period, for a 60-40 split; a new 
showroom (m Wells Street); 
and above alL the stability and 
support services that should 
enable Yulti to concentrate all 
his talent and imagination on 
designing clothes and acces- 

In her words, “He is the 
best He knows the market for 
his kind of dothes — classic 
good taste — which we believe 
we can make and market 
properly." Having seen what 
she has done with Hymans, I 
for one do not doubt her. 


Japanese connection, page 21 

COMMENT Kenneth Fleet 

Decision time for PM 
and Chancellor 

In Washington, the Chancellor was 
among powerful friends. Everything 
seemed possible and financial mar- 
kets could be loftily dismissed for 
their “almost unhealthy" short-term 
obsessions. When Nigel Lawson ar- 
rived back in London on Wednesday 
night, he might reasonably have 
rubbed his hands and muttered 'crisis, 
what crisis’ were he not far too smart 
to hand such hostages to fortune. 

By lunchtime yesterday, however, 
the foreign exchange markets had 
again turned as virulent as an un- 
treated infection. Despite continuing 
help from the Bundesbank, which had 
appeared to turn the tide earlier in the 
week, the Sterling Index plunged to an 
all-time low as the pound led a weak 
dollar down and fell through 2.9 

As the Governor, Robin Leigh- 
Pemberton, might have said, base 
rates did not rise yesterday. But 
interest rates did. Money market rates 
generally ended 3/1 6 of a point higher, 
with longer dated interbank rates 
touching 1 1 per cent. Certificates of 
deposit are slightly lower, but still 
comfortably in territory that makes 
round-tripping possible. So long as it 
pays company treasurers to draw on 
loans and lend the money back to the 
market — however much the Bank of 
England may disapprove — there is 

Yesterday's reserve figures, show- 
ing the first evidence of recent Bank 
intervention to help sterling, were not 
particularly remarkable. Rather, the 
markets sensed that intervention was 
not proving decisive and the pound 
was there waiting to be sold. Dealers 
in London turn over an average $90 
billion a day. so these decisions are 
being made constantly, not merely 
when some evidence comes up that 
requires a change of view. 

No such evidence is likely to be 
forthcoming. The next few money 
supply figures have been rendered 
meaningless by a combination of the 
TSB and the change to calendar- 
month reporting, with British Gas to 
come later. In their absence, there are 
continuing signs of a credit boom, 
whether in house prices or bank 
personal lending up £2.8 billion or 6.4 
per cent in the three months to 
August Trade provides no contrary 

If the new reserves were piled in, in 
large lumps, the dealers might have 
their fingers burnt But those reserves 
are there to counter pre-election 
market nerves. The Chancellor, and 
the Prime Minister must therefore 
jointly decide whether to allow ster- 
ling to take the strain or to raise 
interest rates. While the former course 
has its merits, history suggests that 
markets will push further and further 
until a base rate change is forced. 

To accept the market view is not to 
concede defeat but perhaps to ponder 

whether the foreign exchanges will 
ever allow British industry a fair run 
so long as sterling's role in speculative 
, foreign exchange dealing is so dis- 
proportionately large compared with 
its significance as a trading currency. 

Quinton’s challenge 

Sir Kit McMahon is not the only 
new boy to enter the charmed circle of 
clearing bank chairmen next spring. 
He will be joined by John Quinton, an 
outstandingly able domestic banker 
whom Barclays yesterday named as its 
successor io Sir Timothy Bevan. With 
the appointment, Barclays breaks a 
Tradition for only the second time in 
90 years: Mr Quinton is not a member 
of any of the Barclays ruling families. 

There were one or two raised 
eyebrows in the City. Many had 
assumed that Peter Leslie, the chief 
general manager, would be the chosen 
man. His path to the top was 
smoothed in a way that suggested he 
was being groomed for the final step. 
.Andrew Buxton, the deputy chair- 
man. was also in the betting as the 
leading runner from one of the family 
stables. At a mere 47 he would have 
been a gamble, which had it gone 
wrong, would have been around a 
long lime. With time on his side, his 
turn may yet come. Peter Leslie's 
main handicap, in the end. may have 
been his close indemification with the 
Barclays' international operation. Mr 
Quinton, a more low key character, 
has risen through the domestic side 
since he joined the bank in the 1950s. 

His 1 appointment suggests Barclays’ 
revised priorities. After the disasters 
of international lending in the 1970s 
it. like other banks, has turned to 
home markets. Barclays is not doing 
as well here compared with its 
competitors, as its last set of results re- 
vealed. A fully restored Mr Quinton 
understands both the nature of the 
task and the importance of succeeding 
in it. Mr Quinton's domestic experi- 
ence is impressive. He dragged 
Bardaycard out of the red in the 
1970s, and more recently presided 
over the introduction of Saturday 
opening. He was a member of the 
fnnge banking lifeboat committee 
between 1973 and 1976 and he is now 
a member of a handful of distin- 
guished City committees. 

He will continue the Barclays' 
tradition of executive chairman. Sir 
Timothy has presided, in the main 
successrally, over a period when the 
Bank's direction has altered and its 
precedence among the clearers 
increasingly challenged by National 
Westminster Bank. His 1 departure is 
hardly unexpected since he made little 
secret of his desire to leave at 60. 

He will bequeath to his successor a 
number of unresolved issues, not least 
the continuing damage to Barclays' 
reputation and business from its 
involvement in South Africa. 




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Plan to cut 
court costs 
for patents 

The cost of litigation over 
patents could be heavily cut if 
reforms now being considered 
by Mr Geoffrey Panic, the 
Minister for Information 
Technology, become law. 

Proposals for an imeDectua! 
property court to take much of 
the work out of the county 
courts and lhe High Court and 
to speed up bearings are likely 
to be included in the Queen's 
Speech next month. 

However, one body 
representing 60 of Britain's 
leading companies believes 
that the ideas, put forward in 
response to the Government’s 
White Paper on intellectuaJ 
property published in April 
this year need further thought. 

Mr Peter Orton, president 
of the Trademarks. Patents 
and Designs Federation, said 
bis group was “cautiously in 
fevour” of the plans. 

But he added: “I think they 
have got themselves into a bit 
too much protrial work." 

There was also concern 
about the independence of the 
proposed court if it were part 
of the Patent Office. 

The detailed proposals put 
forward last month by the 
Chartered Institute of Patent 
Agents suggest strict time 
limits — typically a month or 
two — on each stage of the 

At present, a dispute in the 
courts over patents can lake 
five years and cost a company 
hundreds of thousands of 

For that reason. Mr Orton 
said. most British companies 
were much less patent-con- 
scious than their counterparts 
in other countries, notably 
West Germany where the 
European Patent -Office in 
Munich has a court of the sort 
the Government is consid- 
ering setting up. 

Typical costs in West Ger- 
many fora court case involv- 
ing patents were between a 
quarter and a tenth of those in 
Britain. Legislation here was 
long overdue. “Patents litiga- 
tion is too expensive and too 
complicated," be added. 

The regular feature. 
Your Own Business, 
has been held out 
this week because of 
. Qgpssnre of space 

App/icoffon has been made to (be Counri/ of The Siock Exriiange for rfw? gram of permission to deaf in the whole of (he 
oidinory shore capital of Ryman Gtoup pic issued and now being issued as mentioned herein in the Unlisted Securities Market. 

It is emphasised (ha( no application has been made tor rtiese securities to be admitted to listing. Particulars relating 
to Ryman Croup pic have been circukned in the Extel Statistical Services. 

Ryman Groupplc /// 

flneorporofed in fngtand under the Companies Act 1985 - No. 1959624) 

Offer for Sale "by Tender 


L. Messel & Co. 

of 3,733,610 Ordinary Shares of 5p each at a 
minimum tender price of 1 05p per share, 
the price tendered being payable in full on application. 

The Ordinary Shares now being offered will rank pori oassu in all respects with the existing Ordinary 
Shares including the right to alT dividends hereafter declared, made or paid on the ordinary share 
capital of the Company. 


Issued and fully 


paid following 
the Offer for Sate 


Ordinary Shares of 5p each 


Ryman is a specialist retailer of office stationery, machines and furniture, greeting cards, gifts and 
social stationery operating in London and the South of England through 53 shops with a total net 
selling area of 75,000 square feet. 

Copies of the prospectus may be obtained from: 

L Messel & Co., 
P.O.Box No. 521, 

1 Finsbury Avenue, 
London EC2M 2QE 

Bardays Bank PLC 
New Issues, 

P.O.Box No. 123, 
Fieetwoy House, 

25, Farringdon Street, 
London EC4A4HD 

Bardays Bank PLC 

London WC2R0NX 

Outside London, copies are available from the fallowing branches of Barclays Bank PLC: 




Birmingham B32BY 


90 5t. Vincent Street, 
Glasgow G25UQ 

17 York Street, 
Manchester M60 2AU 


40 Com Street, 
Bristol BS997AJ 


2B Park Row, 
Leeds LSI 1PA 


35 Si. Andrew's Square, 
Edinburgh EH22AD 

4 WoterStreet. 

Liverpool L69 2 DU 

Collingwood Street, 
Newcastle-upon-Tyne NE99 1 DA 

and from all Ryman /if shops. 


3rd October, 1986 



Shares slip after early 
attempt at rally 

New York (Reuter) — Wall 
Street Stocky fluctuated within 
a narrow range in early trading 

After a tower opening, 
prices resumed the upward 
course of the previous two 
sessions. Some profit-taking 
pressure at the outset soon 
evaporated. Towards mid- 
morning, however, they 
started slipping again. 

The Dow Jones industrial 
average, which was down 
abont fonr points in the first 
half hoar, jumped seven points 
to 1,790 at one stage, only to 

hill back to 1*781.64, down 

The transport indicator, 
which was strong on Wednes- 
day, slipped 1.25 to 813-88, 
with the utilities average down 
1.17 at 198.76. The 65 share 
average was down 1J1 at 

The broader New York 
Stock Exchange composite in- 
dex showed a gain of 0.14 at 
134*3 while Standard & 
Poor's 500 index gained 022 
to 233*2. 

IBM rose J i to 133*8 in early 
deals when USX led the 
actives, np 44 to 25. 

Merck and 
ICT swap 
rights on 
new drugs 

I m peri al Chem ical In- 
dustries has entered into an 
agreement with Merck and Co 
(New Jersey), the US 
pharmaceuticals group, to ex- 
change the worldwide rights 
for two new drugs. 

Under the deal, announced 
yesterday, 1CI has granted 
Merck a worldwide licence 
covering StatiL an enzyme 
inhibitor which is being devel- 
oped for the treatment of 
complications arising from 

In return, ICT will receive a 
worldwide licence for Merck’s 
new antihypertensive and 
heart failure treatment, 
LisinopriL The drug is at an 
advanced stage of develop- 
ment and applications for 
approval have been made in 
eight countries with a view to 
laundi by the end of 1987. 

From now on there will be 
dose collaboration between 
the two companies in the 
development of both drugs. 

ICI is a leader already in 
cardiovascular medicinewith 
its beta-blockers Tenormin 
and Inderal but it does not yet 
offer a product such as 

Similarly, Merck is not 
involved in medicines for 
diabetic patients. Stadl is a 
promising new drug in its field 
and the potential market is 
estimated at between $750 
million (£520.8 million) and 
$1.5 billion a year. 

R-R success 

El AL the Isreaii national 
airline, has purchased options 
on two Boeing 757-200 air- 
craft which will be powered by 
Rolls-Royce engines. 

The deal worth £23 million 
to Rolls-Royce is seen as 
another success in the inter- 
national aero engine market. 
It is 22 years since B Al last re- 
quested Rolls-Royce engines. 


Johnson Fry to 
launch BES 
buyout fund 


; //f 

Banking on cutbacks 
at Mitchell Cotts 

By Lawrence Lever 

Johnson Fry. the mini- 
financial services group, is 
launching a business expan- 
sion scheme fond, giving pri- 
vate investors rare access to. 
leveraged and management 

The fund, to be formally 
launched next week, is thefirst 
BES fond to invest in buyouts. 
There is no limit io the size of 
the fund and no dosing date 
for subscriptions. 

The BES gives investors in 
certain unquoted companies 
tax relief on investments of up 
to £40,000 a year. 

Mr Charles Fry. chairman 
of Johnson Fry, yesterday 
swept aside objections that the 
market for buyouts is over- 
priced with too many venture 
capitalists chasing too few 

“There is a cartel of venture 
capitalists at the moment," he 

said. “There is a shortage of 
deals, which is why the cartel 
looks after itself " when the 
deals come around. 

“With BES finance we will 
be able to undercut the cartel" 

Johnson Fry believes the 
management and leveraged 
buyout fond will be able to 
offer better prices to prospec- 
tive managements, as inves- 
tors in the fund will have , 
received lax relief on their 
investment They will there- 
fore not require the high rates ; 
of return needed by more ; 
traditional equity financiers. ; 

Johnson Fry, which will be 
responsible for finding, 
arranging and monitoring the 
success of buyout opportu- 
nities. has established "dose 
links" with Citibank NA, a 
market leader in American 
and British leveraged and 
management buyouts. 

Abaco acquires 
Lloyd’s broker 

By Alison Eadie 

Abaco Investments, the last- 
growing financial services 
group, is buying Burgoyne 
Alford, a Boyd's broker 
specializing in house buildings 
and contents insurance, for a 
maximum £8.1 million. 

Burgoyne Alford provides 
insurance to more than 
400,000 householders in Brit- 
ain through 2,000 non-Lloyd's 
high street brokers and more 
than 100 building societies. 
The advantage of an insurance 
broking arm, which Abaco has 
been seeking for a longtime, is 
the high level of repeat busi- 
ness rather than one-off 

The acquisition will be fi- 
nanced by £4.5 million in cash 
and £3.6 million in shares. An 
initial payment of £5.15 mil- 
lion will be topped -np by a 
matimum £2.95 million if 
Bwgoyne's taxable profits 
reach £1.1 5 million in the year 
to March 31. 

Burgoyne made £504,000 in . 
1985-1986 and will probably 
make about £850.000 this 
year, indicating a final pur- 
chase price slightly below 

£ 8.1 milli on. 

Abaco has now used up the 
proceeds of its £14.2 million 
rights issue in June . 

Reckitt buys a $30m bubble 

lb* afUKO cExosHHWa 

Reckitt & Cohnan, the 
household product manufac- 
turer, is splashing out $30 
million (£20 Bullion) mi the 
babble bath that it claims 
helps dean more American 
children than any other 
“Mr BubMe", with the slo- 
gan “Makes getting dean as 
much fan as getting dirty", is 
just one of a range of prodnefs 
made by the privately-owned 
GoM Seal company, which 

By Richard Lander 

Reckitt is buying. Other lilies 
indnde fabric softener amf 
washing bleach. 

The purchase price, com- 
prising an immediate payment 
of $20 million with the balance 
payable over five years may 
serai expensive at 15 times 
last year’s pretax annual prof- 
its. Reckitt, however, sees 
scope to increase gross mar- 
gins and reduce overheads by 
integrating Gold Seal into its 

other North American 

The Gold Seal purchase is 
Reckitt's second-largest 
American acquisition in the 
last two months. In August, it 
bought Dnrkee Famous Foods. 

Most of the initial money for 
Gold Seal is coining from the 
sale in August of the non- 
consmner division of the 
Airwick air-freshener com- 
pany in America. 

It is perhaps fortunate that 
Mitchell Cotts is moving out 
of its City headquarters. If it 
stavs in Camomile Street it 
may be besieged by a posse of 
angry stockbroking analysts 
who were given no inkling of 
yesterday's awful final fig- 

A whole host of dramas 
wiped out virtually all of 
1 985*5 restated pretax profits 
of £10.9 million. Some of the 
misfortunes to afflict this far- 
flung group were the dismal 
South African economy, the 
fallout from the United States 
air strike into Libya, lower 
tea prices in Africa, spending 
cutbacks by the Belgian Gov- 
ernment and, of course, the 
strong pound. 

Mr Tony Alcock, foe new 
finance director, is sweeping 
the decks by including £4J2 
million of exceptional con- 
tracting losses, of which £1.6 
million is a throwback to a 
1983 construction deal in 
South Africa. 

He is also overseeing a 
grand rationalization scheme 
that will see 11 enterprises 
depart the Mitchell fold, 
among them the South Af- 
rican construction subsidiary 
and some of the Kenyan tea 

Three have gone already — 
the travel firm, the South 
Afri c a n quarry operation 
and, yesterday. Inchcape took 
over the British motor ve- 
hicle distributorship for £2.5 
million. Overheads are being 
pared, with only half the head 
office staff having to bother 
to commute to the new HQ in 

All this should bring in 
some £35 million and deflate 
the gearing, which ballooned 
to 107 per cent after a £20 
million slump in share- 
holders' funds. 

Trying to assess the new 
model Mitchell Cotts will be 
difficult, even if it acts less 
coyly towards the City. 

The company is confident 
that foe drastic surgery, to- 
gether with growth from the 
domestic transport, engineer- 
ing and chemicals firms, will 
brine a return to meaningful 
profits this year. A dividend 
of sorts is promised after the 
passing of foe final payment. 

Profits for 1986-87 are 
estimated at around £6-£8 
million, placing foe shares on 
a p/e multiple of 10-14aflera 
likely higher tax charge. 

The fact that the shares 

(FT* All share 
prica index 

wnottLL UlllS UQMQAp . 

T^.Share price;; - 

.. V • J -i i 'i | | 1 y ' r ‘ i"" '*T 


dipped only 3p to 50p yes- 
terday suggests takeover 
hopes. But there is no dis- 
count to assets and the hassle 
factor of taking, over a com- 
pany involved in South Af- 
rica. Libya Africa as a whole 
must deter all but the most 
grizzled of predators. 


Empire Stores 

Selling clothes, as opposed to 
manufacturing them, appears 
to be the smart end of the 
clothing business, if a 
comparison of foe results of 
Etam. Empire Stores and SR 
Gent is anything to go by. 

All three companies have 
had to suffer the effects of 
unseasonaily cold springs and 
unseasonailv warm autumns, 
but some have managed bet- 
ter than others. 

Etam is ploughing on in its 
well-dug furrow of high street 
retailing to foe Cl and C2 
socio-economic women. 

Although pretax profit 
showed only a 3.4 per cent 
increase on sales 14 per cent 
higher, trading profit was 
128 percent higher despite a 
75 per cent fall m net interest 

The company has been 
investing heavily in buying 
freeholds and capital expen- 
diture should be £13.5 mil- 
lion this year against £4.6 
million last. 

The newly appointed ac- 
quisitions manager is busy 
looking for retail-related 
buys. He could be tempted to 
run a slide rule over the mail- 
order business, after its recent 

Empire Stores has lagged 
foe recovery of its compet- 
itors, but outshone the 
sector's sales in foe first half. 

Etam is on course for full- 
year profits of £13.5 million 
and .Empire for £8* million. 

The prospective ratings arc 
15.6 and 13.5 respectively. 
Both are strong holds. 

Ibstock Johnsen 

Ibstock Johnscn has come a 
long way from the 
lossmaking days of 1*>82. 
Nevertheless, given foe buoy- 
ancy of the private housing 
market and the increasing 
popularity of upmarket 
bricks, more recent results 
have not fulfilled the group's 
potential — though 
vesterday’s interim results 
confirm that Ibstock is back 
on (he tracks again. 

Information that British 
trading had not been affected 
by the bad weather, that the 
fibres business was benefiting 
from higher pulp prices and 
that the United States was 
making good progress were 
all pointed to at foe time of 
the rights issue last July. 

Pleasing news came from 1 
America where dollar turn- 
over was up by 17 per cent. 
Volumes were unchanged but 
prices were firm. The mix of 
bricks has been improved, 
thus widening margins. Han- 
ley Brick, acquired in Feb- 
ruary, is integrating well. Its 
product range is more 
specialized but complements 
Glen-Gerv well The earlier 
target of making $4.5 million 
in the United States bus been 
superseded: $7.5 million is 
possible this year, rising to 
$10 million in due course. 

In Britain, Ibstock is win- 
ning back market share. 

Post rights, gearing falls to 
about 25 per cent 

For the year as a whole. 
Ibstock should make more 
than £16 million (earnings 
per shares 17.5pX rising to 
£20 million or more next year 
(earnings per share 19.5p). 
On a prospective p/e ratio of 
under 10 times, there is little 
bid premium in the shares 


As makers of special effects for Bond fihns 
and The Royal Tournament, we can 
arrange a superb firework deploy for your 
efients, family and friends, which con be 
filmed!! The finale can include your 
company logo, a product, or even the 
chairman's face, or aD of them, portrayed 
in beautiful multicoloured fireworks! 



Grove House. 628 London Road, 
Tel: 0753 40511 - Telex: 8 

|h r Bucks St3 8QA 

never has a 

Ho company an 
achieve its M potential 
when there's a cash 
Dow problem. 

Follow the example 
of the growing number 
erf reaDv successful 
businessmen and women 
convert your invoices 
into cash with v 

International Factors. ^ 

Instead of waiting * 
three, four or more 

invoices are paid in M 
fay ai agreed date - 
wife an immediate 80% cash advanced 

When we watch your 

International cash flow, an the effort 

Tkraennaw4FxUiTLnfcd.P.O. Box 240, Suwrefc# Hook, 
Queen's Rad, Britten BN1 3WX, Teteffcooe 0273 2121L 
1 wrote cm a«c^ flow pmfctens-plosesenddtfjas of jonrsernta. 

m2 .. 15 2 


You ★ NO 


pay for * COIN OR FREE VEND 

the drinks -A JUST PLUG IN 



| The perfect partner for the growing business || 
AnabcrdikUa*Bc*Gnv 3 /C/ 3/10 


TelephoM: 01-302 8311 


A Nationwide Service 


How often are these questions 
asked by your clients or suppliers. 
These systems are now financially 
within your reach throughTele-Syntra. 
Immediate delivery on all stock with 
nationwide service. 

For further information, please phone us. 
T E L 

01-582-2958 OROl-587 1628 


The right shape for 
your business to be in 


These days, rtf way arches are used in many new wan. Yon 
•odd expect them to be used for wmhousna ndustnal uses 
and workshops. But smart businessmen are aso findtag diem 
tor wine tws, Mai ouOets and even r e he a rsal studios. 
antHl and anal coas cai be signi&GanUy kmcr than other 
types of premises. 

For further delate and/or the curort Sostai Ragta 
arches vacancy 1st please ffi in and 
send Ite coupon or phone the 


The business and assets of a long-estab- 
lished international civil engineering and 
contracting company are available for sale 
as a going concern. 

Principle features comprise: 

* Turnover c. £50 million; 

* Skilled workforce; 

* Freehold plant depot, c. 14 acres; 

* Modern leasehold offices. 

For further details, please contact the Joint 
Administrative Receiver— 

WJ. Ratford 

Peat Marwick, Mitchell & Co. 

I Puddle Dock, Blackfriars 
London EC4V 3PD 

Tek 01-236 8000. 

Telex: 8811541 

Property Board on 01-828 A&S9 
or 922 6262. 

Bum send me you- 1 
c u reg p ropert y fea i 

(In Receivership) 

The business and assets of me 
above company are avateUe for sate 
on a going concern basis. ' 

The company designs, manufactures 
and setts industrial food processing 
machines and is located in Stougfa, 

The business fodudss: 

- 5240 sq. It leasehold premises 

- large order book 

- substantial stocks of parts and 
finished goods 

- turnover appro x . £2.1 mUBon 
(75% export} 


Cork Gully I jjj. 

Strtm HB. 
Borta^Wl ItM 


far a SmiUOft DEAL 
Wd|Ni m real 4—1 
sad ear prke fate on 

Tat 8734 5K33S 
Tstoc MSN 
Far 1734 58frtM 


Estabtahed manufacturer. 
Spectrum n expanding is 
dtstrtHjtorstsp network and 
require ambitious people 
seeking a usque and hqhty 
profitable business. 

Terntray: Local County 


Investmant: £4.760 + VAT 
Income tn excess 
Potential; of £30,000 

0772 314 641 

C 1 

If values 
matter as 
much as value 
send for this 

Ifir create superb wider 
hampers for people who 
oust on die bat, yet 
uwa exceptional ixdue ■ 
for money: 
Sumptuous foods, 
experdy sedated waits 
and spirits, all chosen to 
please the peopleyou care 

Orer 160 marreOous gift 
ideas from the eminently 
luxurious to the 
outrageously opulcnL 

So, if you are searching 
for ideas that itfeayour 
i aloes, andyour pocket, 
do send for our c a t alogue 
and enysy the experience. 


•Hfc/i Ota. 

Thegame of kings is conquering the markets 
of foe woxkL Would you like to play a 
profitable part in its success? 

Winners wanted 

Wfc are looking for fin a nci a lly strong enfte- 
prenexns who nuke ft miigihgf pro* 
dv 1 nnwih w lildg midget 

ABRAXLS has a tremendous market potential 

going far beyond foe q ) i romtima1 marirnf fnr 

games and toys. It’s foe super game that 
combines fan -with educational values and a 
highly intellectml challenge. The target group: 
6 to 80 yean of age. 

It will pay to talk to us! 

ABRAXIS I nt ewm in — I T «rl 
■EQikn 854 - Hd&gkxraz 52 - FLS490 VvfaiK 
PtioQ|iifity of l i rchtem ta n 
Fhooe 004J-754MJ2 - Uta U9456 emo 8 

a member of ABRAXIS Int. Ltd. Gtoap Czynna 

Established busy bar 
in Rhodes, guod 
income potential. 



04892 81487 (day) 
0703 420209 (eves) 

B R4 ll 

WTT /jo* ■ 

of jw LAmsesrDanumjrvnsoF envelopes wtw south 

I- '.ii ii jST 1 "* 1 2 1 - 11 1 


mOc* opoLbb Md 
Beterowwr ■ 1» ImiWIi 
can la Bn Mb h FO-SZ745 



Dnaamas spasm) 
remsenaan Qvajgriout Far E» 
& Asean coumss. Wntetn: 
James Irrtne, 

4 Birch Lodge, 

21 CouseWD. 
WbnfatedM SW2D ONB 
or tefepbon 
01-947 4402. 

£899 + VAT 

5*TEX fe a poitabte/desk top telex system com- 
P te te w ith M snodfc g goafd and printer ready for 


01-582 6060 


Spacious wefi constructed ga- 
rage inducting offices and car 
sales area in development 
tom in West Midlands, long 
lease, audited accounts stav- 
ing good profits, fully 
equipped with ail tools and 
tow bake oven (spray bake). 
Price indudes rental income 
at £350 per week, price 


Thriving pira^itfque 

shop on busy Futram 
street Highly profitable. 
For sale, fuly stocked, on 

4%yr renewable lease 

flepfy to BOX F28 


Wakefield, superbly 
fitted. Prime site. EasBy 
run wfth high profit 
margin, long lease. 
Price £32.000. 
£16,000 loan avaBaWe to 
approved purchaser. 
Tele p h o n e 
091 2812SJ4. 




2am licence. 18.000 
sq ft on 3 floors, lift 
to all floors ideally 
situated in London, 
excellent potential, 36 
year lease remaining. 


Reply to BOX F26. 


Long Metfofd, 14C small 
period shop witti living 
accommodation. Permis- 
sion for business 
throughout Full gas fired 
C/H. F/H £57,000 ono. 

Sudbury (0787) 73505 
after 1.30pm. 

m CHA W f im. iadm boutique on 
Ilf 1 Tturocs imarKri lowni 20 
kw. Fir luonr ana 
WOdKtfl. regular cImsiIpIp 
C l 7.000 SA\ Owner tailing 
are a rn iMMi b32A3» 

FO« SALE. Highly wreniliii « 
national *alr» pronwnom agni 
f^O^pnnnwb lo apoty lo 


mown Wp buv any wU of car 
llohl rornmrenata from iro"*i 
•main dpaipf^i i HP roll i|«ning 
eoSi iron Iran lure «co - »l ago. 
milrotir. condition Imnuorw, 
L mmuird iinanre a\ ailaMr Wp 
PM- tnsh U 11 helps Wp pay 
.remniumon.lo pwh> who help 
in So lf.>ou harrarcesoof io|| 
*no ictnrlo, Conmran 
anvwhrre in I hr L K ring or 
wrlic m Uriel ronfidpnre now 
to Mr Soulhn- Oak how. 
Bant Waj . Hlllmgdon. Mkhup 
»px I- BIO 9JX Tel: I089SI 
W 869/S4719 

■UBimS. trading, nuoufartur 
Ing. -mpnrermg or ofher up to 
Wiaooo tagenUy vnohi in 
Sou in Ea« or EEC by Oxmeas 
Croup Please ran Jam** Karan 
on 01 402 3B3B/9 



Due io rciirvmcm. ihrh-inc w. 
Ud ouilci ofTcrin* quality 
dwhite. & boDiehoii) 
Hems io Uk ioursi uade. for 
Kdc ot ■ going concern tans. 
Exccllon nmj onter pwnm i 
Con LacI: 

D. Hobu & Associates. 
Co Mayo, 



SOcnn acronmedanBlgiZ 



L U EM Hu mgPQ. 




A CHANCE lo Min in A capllotbr 
on a nxamr dexetoomem ihol 
Ilex al the hwl of every home. 
& will rival l he huge growth In 
the (Wed Mtrhen. bathroom. & 
bedroom markets National 
pre» remome indMram tre 
mendoui polenllal for our 
feature Irenrh llmlam ON 
liltuwx required lo xatNIy 
torol demand. aH areas C2SK 
CSOK p.a pro I Us Tel: <09021 

*«*U W DML emu peering 
"otvshop based Yorkshire We 
l»a\e exrelleni lanlniet lor 
lurnuig mllfang elr . we also ran 
neaie arrvhr A would loo*, al 
xotuiim loimtng He pndc our 
•din on our Inwn & 
adaptabUtlv small or large rugs 
h* are looking for produrls or 
ooporlumUes in lha or other 
I rfVfa Tel: iO9?0l 407811 
SHOQKE1B Iniemied in artUng 
Involved in (Ms lucrative busi 
new Dmenenred comulianb 
avaiiame with man)’ xaiiuMe 
™wath re nnniMi tables, 
conuiuien. planning, rnvanre. 
Hrennna valuations, onxer 
lismdrnr Rndv to BOX C44 
lull lime income io hts a 
month no veiling no competa 
lion capital required CO.SOO 
flnanre av.uianle Ring Mr 
Green Ol 302 HSU or wnle 
PiOspertoien Lid OeM XT ist, 
Begem Street, London wi 
DCTAILED planning permnaian 
ana plat read! but I heed 
£10.000 mimmum lo venire R 
Hence lo huihl Iwn arehurrx 
Unsigned houses m ullage near 
horvrah C SaR 30 Grow enor 
Bonti. Norw ich 0003 01340s 
ni cu wwc safe >new) 
LM Inches . ualtomvkp* won 
D'shss ssin earn OO’'- on lar 
imx prtre A lev*- areas «un 
nvmWiPle Oi R/4 TCo inavi 
Ol ObO loop .u/end»Ese ) 
nnnilHIUMII I la sales ortewi.a 
ra person mih nunaneninii 
Pwnenre lAr iwriim nun 
lishefl pnnimn business m 
imulh Eitxl lAndon Pmmotrcii 
reriorshm Repn lo BON fid 
uiared Goan rasn now hnipn, 
*n IM WOWWa service indirs 
in lor furtlmr liifornialiorv ih 

_ Mf Qoswb Oi ns «mo 
VIDCO (OmpMrtv Mayfair tefent 
yvks film nradurer/ dtrerior 

I ouin stake Hlrred Good oral 

II uoientuii m expanding 
hMrkrl Phone Ol 4<U OMl 9 

• 1 


' ' — 


win Mm ,• 

nv; s:. Ts . 

■ion.:*, ih 

l( l HiUjfdi. 




Gilts under pressure 

ACCOUNT DAYS: Dealings began on Monday. Dealings end October 10. §Contango day October 13. Settlement day October 30. 

§Forward bargains are permitted on two previous business days. 

S Time. Soitpapm Linuird 


£ 8.000 

Claims required for 
+34 points 

Claimants should ring 0254-53273 


No. CpaBini, 

'1 Beaufort 


HQt Company 

EEaES— IgffCTigai 

i PEE — i i i i ii 
ta ii , assail j 

lndustnah S-Z 


Please be sure to take accomrt 
of any minus signs 

Weekly Dividend 

Please make a note of your 
for the weekly dividend of 
tomorrow's newspaper. 


cjs f 


■iMy?,* 1 ! 
















'iM tew TCnra 

124 % tax’s 

’OB’. 90 

Ban 12% 


T «“ 


200? 93 -1 
200 96% -1 

139% 118% 
123‘x 'tjy. 
112*. 9* . 


ion «?• 


g£J ew 

2001-0* 10*% -1% 
200* *% J * 
1989-04 Vi -% 

2005 91%»-1% 

117% 84% 
Vi 78% 
107% 93 
94% BS% 

Ban I0*i* 

2005 BCR. -Ill 

2003-05 113% -J*l 

Tran 8% 
CDo» P* 

I«“ .IS? 

2002-06 80 

2000 03% -1% 

2003-07 107% -1% 
2007 34*1 -1 

aoSU m -i% 

2009 _ 80 -1 

2000-12 Wi -J 



352 £2 

95% 79 

72% 57% 

iS'imoni 12% 

2013-17 115 -1% 


Mb 38'. Comail 4* 
« 34U«tar U. 3V* 
52% 44'iComr 3%* 

34% -% 




. U 










v - 

















. 34 







IP Mb 44 53 


1 1 &-.1 
4-4 fi» | 

in 4 Manner ■.$*' 
220 140 au»sk •* - m 

SB .. .. ■ 173 

:ia>» 44*. 1 . . . 

•m .++ » uii j 

• Ex dfWCend a Ex afl b Forecast dMdmi a mtanm 
£“»» f 22» “ wapywon g Dividend and. 

ua 12.1 

433 -10 2U 




Oflet cwn ne 

FaHowah* toe 
Omni too ft] 
Da Mourn K 
ateane Puna < 
Do Ham (• 
tad he (2) 

Do Acarai 6 

01-3*7 1146 
C3 jeaen Fund 

M OKto Cnng no 

48.1 515* .. 100 

21 *A 226 J .. 3.10 

3423 358.7 .. 210 

9U 1043 -ZJ 4J9 

1743 iBLB -1.7 478 

1230 132.1* .. 0.7S 

1873 1737 .. O.TG 

til. 81 1234 .. 2.74 

t1237 1314 .. 2.74 

’umaan wav spy 

0B.4 SX-0 -ZB 023 

WonPtoy, HAB 0*8 

2703 2872 ■ 

3137 3352 M 

2343 ZS9-2 
Mai 1492 

PO Baa 661 BM Marta London ECS 7JQ 
01321 0O11 

Cap** 3504 3782o -32 128 

toesma 2802 7643 c *04 5.34 

Norffl American 3712 2903 +13 029 

04 Ottn Omg Vi* 

&n*H mm 614 80 -14 324 

ra mninr mmmobis 

190, aw Oaoroa Sc GhnM 02 2M 
0*1-032 3132 

BtonoadCBitoc «L3 43.18 ,. 121 

Do Ham 443 40341 -1.1 . . 

toooma (Mi too 333 422 .. 330 

Do Atom 41.4 440 .. . . 

Sank* Co I toe 49.1 922 . ■ 120 

Do toon 493 527 . . . . 

Rtaa Win. Tortmiga. TN9 1DY 
0732 391144 

Amoaton 972 1043 -03 099 

Anar EouCv taoona 823 343 -03 490 

Amar Spach Stem BOO 583 . . 130 

AustraMt 27.8 29.6 -03 088 

Europe#! 423 403 -02 020 

Fagalln 383 383 -00 837 

OK 0 U toi 208 302* -0.1 8.75 

Grow* 0 In c o ma SZ.1 99.1 *03 438 

Japan Special 8Ra 442 47.1 -02 . . 

Japan 148.1 ISGL3 -41 .. 

Mugged tot W13 Wa3 -12 021 

MaTEoM E0U*V 783 849* -01 533 

Jili: iUss 

8a Oner CMg no 

B*J OHv Chug viu. 

01-823 8314 
0* Tnan 

94.1 1012 +091129 



2. FDra Street. London EC2Y 5AQ 
01-088 IBIS 

to* Fund 4193 • .. 434 

FtoMH M&3 .. 323 

Dapoi* 1000 .. 070 

72/73 Mrid SMNN. London EC2V 5DP 
01-806 6622 

S 8 C Spam SOI 562 692 ..026 



*9sm» Plata. BMW BS2 OJH 
0800 S7339S 

Amar Growth 223 240 

Bout* huh Mean* 412 442* 

European Growth 290 302* 

General Equity 37 3 392 

GW 0 Fond lm Ota Z72 29.0 

GM 0 Ffacnd toe 223 240* 

MX SactffeW* 248 262 

Japan Growth 347 372 

Partgraa Gta 212 2*7 

181. cnunioa, London BSD BEU 
01-736 1959 

Do Adam 1507 1507 -03 138 

MetwOWl P unW O 01 4 948 . . 573 

SaSwCaa Inc H 1.0 1183 +01 238 

Da Actum 1183 1283 .. 228 

. Otoagaw Q2 3UH 

Do Accuor 
Nn Oranmaa 
Do ACCun 
For Em Ace 

1192 1253* +1.1 124 
2587 2740* +Ot 138 
2122 2288 +03 130 

1912 2042 +03 220 

3032 3297 +13 220 

8012 8403a +03 020 
7311 783.1* +04 020 
987 1022 -12 0.10 

672 813 +04 1.10 

S.1 507* -02 020 

527 SO !• +01 230 


POB« 4. Normal I 

non 9 nk London BM 

1 oi4M afaswrmwB 

Energy Trust 472 503 

Extra become 1580 188.0c 

Fkandal 1046 1752 

OH Strategy S5.1 902 

Grow* bwotmant 2742 2013 
tocoma a Grown 393 412* 

Japanasa Gtowm 2023 21&5* 

Nth Amar frowttl 912 1044 

Smaaar Co t 
(Bob# toe Tat 
Spool* SB* Ace 

2023 21 65a 
912 1044 
1123 121.1 
2052 2117 
SOB 652* 
Z792 2972 

+05 403 
-15 5.80 
+03 226 
+01 118 
+1.7 237 
+11 471 
-11 038 
+ 1.1 120 
+03 136 
+02 254 
+03 536 
+12 132 

Crown Ham. Woking QU21 1XW 
04662 9033 

Hgn toeotna That 2293 2442* +13 535 
Crowd Truat 2112 2265 +1.4 116 

Amancan That 1103 1215 -13 179 

Baqw. Sony RH3 88L 
arm *2*2* 

UK to co ma 462 502 -0.1 437 

UK frtjwet Accuai 482 49.7 +OI 239 

Oo DW 415 497 + 0.1 233 

European Grown 560 692 +11 123 

Paafc Drown 972 613 -17 . . 

4 MtMto Cnmoant EMugA 
031-226 3492 

American Rind 895 743 +16 229 

Capksl Find 927 98-6 + 0.1 1.72 

Grown A toe Fund 1213 1303 +07 4 .60 

Hdi DM Paid 1055 1122 +0.1 528 

kwnaltonai Fund 1962 2097 +0.7 1.07 

ReanmM Find 235 25.1 +0.1 030 

Sn* Jap Ctf a FnO 349 373 -12 . . 

Tokyo Fitod 1711 16S4* -41 100 

(E«J Amor (3 1385 14X4* . . 32* 

ted Japan (a 1155 1187 +18 0.17 

l&O PaOfle i*) 2952 3048* .. 032 

tei) Smalm Jap (4) 2085 2116 .. 110 

Brahtod 275 295 -0.1 330 


UK D atonea d toe 674 7T 5 +03 196 

DO Acorn. 004 73.0 +ia 251 

UK Growth Acorn 83.7 083 +15 101 

UK Kajs toe Inc 645 882 +0.1 521 

N Amaricoi Aocuai 642 686 +03 027 

Far Eaalam Ham 1082 1153 -12 020 

Emmaan Aeeun 831 915 +05 1.10 

UK OS A n toe 612 547 +05 8.78 

Do Accum 512 383 +03 851 

A omn Genoa. Hexagon Houaa. SB, Wa w m 
Road. Romtord RM1 3LB 

Endurance 1063 HIM -33 3.17 

m an Ena Domna, Sumy 
0306 B65056 

FP Equity Dal 191.7 2035 

Do Accum 3195 3302 

FP Find tm DW 1073 114.1 

Do Aeeun 1212 1295 

9MHMI1IP DW 167.6 176.1 

DO Actum 1733 1933 


PuMc Dim Kingaway WC2 

01-405 4300 

Gap** 3872 3662a 

Gnus toe 1472 1BI.7 

Htft VWd 117.1 2275* 

6th Floor. 1 Darona r Ow So. London 
01-283 2576 Datong 01-829 9431 
UK Cap Fnd toe 95.1 1012 

Do Acora 1392 1415 

Income Find 710 913* 

Pontoon Enaict 172.7 1805 

town ma n ua l 1648 1713 

US A Gananl 514 511 

Tach A Growth $73 613 

Japan A General H7.7 2762 

Fa EaM A Gen 1Z7.I 1310 

Ewtpeai Find 1816 2802 

Germany Find 717 772* 

Oowth Gat 
SmWar Col 
UK Marital Fen 
Do Accum 

General Fundo 
UK Grown 
Managed toe 

Inc A Growth 
NM Hgn toe 
Rraf Snaras 

BOO 519* +0.1 0.41 
1349 1432a -03 135 

783 815* .. 128 

611 853* .. 128 

381 382 
673 612 

543 572 .. 774 

245 210 +02 119 

1822 2082 +02 433 

1612 1975# +07 424 
172 192* .. 1037 

Euapaan a 
UK Growth 

Drown 1462 1BB.1 -4Z OJQ 

nan 56.7 00.7c -12 127 

•e 962 943 +03 931 

own 305 33.1# +02 .. 

St 6S6 33.7 -32 0.00 

own 71.8 710 -11 121 

82.7 814 +13 117 

A 402 517 -1.1 .. 

33.1 365a -03 720 

no 635 502# ^9.1 178 
982 1843# +03 178 


25Z. HUI Mefeam. wciv 7EB 

Grown Find Inc 892 94 

293 313 -12 222 

SSte 127.7 1385 -11 150 

IwwSWf 1903 1808 -01 424 

TTcnMakH 147.1 1fi73# +02 4 88 

SMiwrawnai tu es.* -03 ' 5 i 

aiudtor Cd - * too UAO Ig 3 " "JO 

Soari# ra -. - f *— 8B2 982 +22 128 

UkS*^ 174D 1910 +1.0 175 

US 693 742 +02 I* 

914 916 -03 129 

-.45 V2M +J » J-g 

01-374 4894 

iSSmArTfl* SI 612 +03 027 

■gw- -jsi'tts 

SPaom, SI SS 

3 HMTTRU 8 T— HApen . 

1 S » Mai^A al. London EG3A 8BP 

TTn-i- T- 602 846 ..100 

tocoma Find 
tad EqUtf too 

Do Ham 
Unq Tmat toe 
Do Aceum 

1185 128 . 1 c +02 323 

13U 1413* .. 151 

134.1 142.7* .. 151 

1247 1327 +05 224 

2110 2295 +OB £24 

Mannato Houaa, 2. PWd 


01-2*8 1230 

America n Grown 38 

Q anatal Grown 30 

GDM Tech 43. 

taooma Growth 51 

tocoma Monday 41 

Japan Grown 49 

Man Bum i°c S3 

Dp Atom 23. 

CTsaaa Grown 48 

Swadar Oea Bl 

Special Oppa 71 

18, Coma AL BriaW 

l Doek. London EG<V 

41.4* *02 029 
542 +02 221 

410 +14 110 

817 +«3 

492* +*1 «3“ 

811 -12 D 12 

Si +21 J3» 

254 -f-e.4 2-SS 

912 +02 aw 

06.1* +0-4 126 
775* +03 1.43 

tm Loam 
nap Starac 
Up# Energy 
Woru Taat 

M33 1622 
419 610 
145 155 
824 666* 
442 472 
402 485* 

+13 228 
-02 111 
-01 050 
-02 1.10 
*03 155 
+02 088 


41 Hart Etraet Hanlay On DOOMS 

0191 576889 

Ovaraaaa Oowth FunJ 
Amar Grown S2 A 995* 

AtW Growth 7D3 752* 

Euro Malar 163 172c 

Fir Bw 555 592* 

(ml Grown 380 

tod Racmn 10SL9 1012c 

Japan Snwtor Coa 142 132* 

Ooonaaa toeana Ijaida 

tod Wgh toe 562 915 

Gold A Gan SD5 22.1 .. 123 

Araar SmaBa CC7S 202 215 .. 144 

Japan . Pari 515 aiB -1.7 .. 

Ama tocoma 37.3 8i2* +0.1 S2fl 

Brompi 822 852 +05 173 

W ortdwTO* Rac 
Ama Grown 
tod Enwra Ctf* 
Far Earn Qran 
Europaot (Mi 

2242 294M -03 075 

1802 1837* -1.4 449 

1411 1892 ■ -1.1 135 

240 709 +03 187 

755 812 -02 059 

762 542 -22 024 

603 649 +03 130 

222. BbMpsan. London 
01-247 7 VUn 

ewmwtorw in 

ssiTsr ss 

Far BaaHm MM 

1173 1255* -15 174 
SOS 832a -02 457 

913 103.1* -0.4 4.71 

1844 1903* -3.1 100 

1225 1312* -12 028 

800 712a -05 123 

1095 1175 +0-1 020 

845 912* -03 471 

1711 1884 * -41 100 

1385 1434 * .. 32 * 

1152 1187 +18 0.17 

2952 30 * 2 * .. 031 

35. Fauasto EL Manctnear 

061-130 5095 

EqudaM PMca n 723 

2 S( Mire Area. London EC3A 8BP 

1212 Daatng 01-623 6786 OaakO 01-823 

Anwlcan Trust 815 67.7 +12 130 

Atwralan Trust 212 347 +14 077 

Britota TU Accum S 72 a 72 +14 19 * 

Do DW 511 632 +03 124 

Commode* Share 06.1 70.1 *1.1 1.23 

Eucpaon Tnat 535 57.6 -12 130 

Ean tocoma Trust 472 515 +03 119 

Far Eastotn Trust 1612 1733 * -12 100 
Fixed mom Fund 25 2 272 * . . 1051 

G* Thw >45 255 * . . B. 0 S 

Qoui Find Accum 1718 1933 -03 110 

Do DW 1713 1643 -11 119 

Geld Sham Trust is .7 169 .. 156 

Hedged Amemon 292 312 .. 110 

Hot tocoma That MS 4 1485 +03 522 

Hong Kong Trust 312 344 +03 020 

tocoma Fund 733 789 +12 337 

toauunea Agandaa £4531 4822 +149 217 

Japan Tract 1613 171.7 -15 100 

Managed Exempt 2972 2872 * +1 I 234 

Ol AEnsrgy Trust 34.1 317 + 1.1 1.70 

apneol Ska TruH 995 983 * + 0.4 027 
UKSndrCiRacTit 712 762 * -03 196 

Wtoensstar Hsa. 77 . London DM, London £C 2 N 

01-668 5620 

It* frown 762 643 +01 124 

American Growth 394 635 +15 197 

American Inc 669 702 * +19 659 

Europaot Growth 2314 2483 * -14 034 

Gold 8 MtoenFn 44.1 47.1 +17 128 

Japan Growth i 486 1611 -25 . . 

RogM^E atha nge. B53P SON 

G* A Ftaed Ini 109.7 1 
Growth Eryaty 1913 1 

Gold A Precious Mat 
Do Accum 
Japan Partonnanra 
bo Accum 
US SpacW Faattras 
Do Accum 
US Spasal MO 
Do Accua 
EcMy Eacmpt 
Do Aeemn 
rianrwan Part toe 
Do Accum 

532 562 * 
55.7 eat* 
1313 1392 
1319 139.7 
54 1 863 
e «.7 m.a 
STB 81.0 
628 615 
3911 414 . 7 * 
S 013 534 . 9 # 
669 927 * 
97.1 029 # 

+15 160 
+05 020 
-0.4 am 
-03 ODO 

.. 0.80 
+02 560 
+13 620 
+13 359 
+1.7 359 
-03 026 
-03 198 


M. WAndrnws S0 EdMxatft -^TO^cc 

031 225 2211 CaplW 

UK >=« y*y . 1712 T985* +1.1 US ~ Do Accua 

MWn 1449 1341* +13 134 Exampt 

tWft 1SZ3 a»2* -33 096 Dp Aocum 

Baopaaa 2489 2863* -19 166 Far Eaalam 

‘ Do Acaan 

Rto A Prop 

Do Aocum 
Hut VMd 
Oo A ccum 
Oo Aocun 
tod Eontaga 

STB 916 
- 809-94* 

300.6 gao-ip 

542.7 £690 
2913 @92* 
mi n MKL 9 * 
1829 1969* 
1973 211-t* 
582 517 
832 914 

1185 11738 
1365 T«3n 
914 1013* 
1632 1862* 
533 56 2d 
1187 1B43S 

1015 1613 * 

+05 132 
+05 122 
+15 858 
+25 350 
+01 923 
+03 533 
-15 118 
-15 019 
... 352 
-11 352 
+07 7.W 
+05 792 
+ 9.1 851 
+01 851 
+08 531 
+15 631 
+05 324 

Quadrant tod Fd 4043 4289 
Owfeant Racoaary 3487 263.7* 

Emmy Disrtouaon 
bo Accua 
Do tocoma 
Far Eastern 
Gil Trust 
O snas Baity 
Neural Has 
N American Trust 
uk SpacW Gas 

2695 2775 * 
*104 « 385 * 
585 924 
7«3 794 
1175 12 L 5 * 
745 7 Bflc 
827 BIS 
617 661 * 
782 815 
604 646 

♦15 250 
♦28 250 
+14 653 
-02 1.14 
-26 144 
+03 755 
-11 024 
+1.1 1.14 
+05 151 
+12 157 

Hetfsaan Dpt Oortng-By-Soa. Wonting. W 

QW A Read toe 
Tat Of In* Trust! 
Special Ska Trial 
Nn Amar That 
Far Eastern Truat 
tod Drowta 

724 771 C *04 338' 

75.0 792 +0.1 3.03 

495 626 +05 9.0S 

81.1 69J0 +03 151 

705 759* +05 253 
5*5 595* *03 152 
675 911 -11 152 

515 54 5 +11 1.10 

N American 

Protraiy Shero 

109.7 1140 
1912 2017 
2683 7785 
1380 1437 
3442 2595 
259.1 275.7 

Do Accum 


Extra tocoma 
Do Accua 
German GUI toe 7(2 788 

Do Accun 712 762 

Inearoa 281.0 279.1 

Dq Accum 6132 5495 

tod Tech 1 82 3 IB * 2 

DO Accum 190 4 2016 

Japan Grown 84.6 80.4 

Do Accun 849 907 

N Amar A Gan m 3 igz 3 

Do Accun 103.4 1105 

Paodc Bain 1352 1455 

Do Accun 1412 1515 

Smaaar Cos A Rac 167.0 2000 

Ds Accun 2093 2235 

Woncliwo# Grown 2035 217.7 

00 Accun 2883 3069 

UK frown Find 465 495 

1745 1885 +15 855 

3117 3327 +1 B 355 

921 55 . 7 * +15 252 
583 62 ** +05 252 
1549 1647 + 0.4 654 

2710 2973 +17 654 


fr- Gouge HM Ccrp ua d u i Sl Cwanp y CV 1 
19 D 

0203 553231 

UK Grown Accum 1415 1585 c +05 354 
Da tocoma 1262 1332 c -ns 364 
Ngnar toe Accum 2415 2375 c +05 499 
bo tocoma 1947 207 . 1 c +07 459 
GMS/Raad Accum 942 911 * +05 920 

Do tocoma 775 920 * +05 920 

Ndt Amar Tst Accum 127.1 1362 c + 1.1 12 B 

Far Earn Tat Accum 1692 1809 e -41 027 

Euo Tat Accun 1644 1745 * +13 1.17 
General Trait 229 4 3 + 49 * +15 172 


1 . Lonnca Routnay ML London ECffl OBA 

01-823 4980 

US Om Miir Col 885 787 * +05 027 

CaiMK Fund 1055 112 . 7 * -01 138 
tocoma Fiod 703 805 * +01 432 

Far Ea stotn Fond 743 795 * - 1.1 ISO 

Otaraaas tao u na 7 Z 1 772 . . 854 

Haad ham 585 605 -03 800 

Naarai Rat Fund 479 505 +15 334 

SmaAar Compantos 2075 2203 +13 1.78 
European Trust 2510 2692 -2.1 156 


PO Box 440 , 32 St Mary+B-H*, London EC 3 P 
3 AJ. 

+15 137 
♦OS 137 
+ 1.1 4.78 
+ 2.1 479 
•05 055 
-05 P T 5 
-19 102 
- 1.7 092 
+ 1.1 198 
+19 196 
-15 093 
-19 103 
+03 290 
+03 200 
+02 099 
+02 099 
+01 295 

99-mL sanang no. HtottMona. Kara ME14 ixx 
0622 6747SI 

MLA Amancan 225 219 ..19* 

ULAOanMaf 322 341 .. 2.18 

MLA NtWMo ra d 563 59.6* .. 198 

MLA □* Ur* 219 212* ..1120 

MLA tocoma 383 4SL7* . . 652 

MLA Euopaan 312 380* .. On 

B Gant™ Way. Smtiaoaga Harts 
0438 356101 

Grown tints 713 765* -15 894 

OH A Fbuid M 1069 1587 -12 759 

S l tocoma (Mb 1085 1155 -25 550 

i Yield Gdl IH 565 558 -021599 

frowth IMto 137.7 1495 -S3 057 

N American Untta 67.0 712* -25 058 
Far EMI Units 1005 107.1 +22 056 

Soa6ar Cot Fund (IS 717 -15 296 

Uneom Haa. 262. Rondud Ra E7 
01-234 5644 

Manap 1315 1399 +03 474 

33. KtogJMMm SL EC4H 9AS 

BiSwMto Lana, Loudon EC4P40U 
01-360 6406 

NC tocoma 855 915 + 

NC japan 1913 2039 - 

NCMatixUKOa 495 519 4 

NC SmeSfr Au* 575 613 + 

NC Amatiean Inc 2072 2642 + 

Do Accun 2917 3105 + 

NC Smalm Cos 

1 1372 1499* +17 297 

CCS 1685 2003 -05 031 

euao 1299 .. 952 


33 Kmo WMam StraaL London EC4R OAS 

lagh toocma 
N Amar That 

St Vincent toe 
a Vtoceni US Oh 

611 535c -19 175 
693 1057* -07 168 

1982 2106c +09 232 
317 391* -II 956 
628 852 -0.1 557 

715 745 +02 0.78 

Temple Bw Sm Go's T715 1619 -497 352 

Wtostoda Park. Exanr EX5 IDS 
6392 52155 

Sowal Truat 45L1 45.1 +11 170 

tocoma Trust 355 37.6* +11 1*0 

tatontopqnol TruM 369 314 .. 070 

Amancan 316 329 +13 2.00 

Japan +02 465* -07 0.00 

Trust of to* 295 319* +01 240 


Rasa Quays. Tower n> EC3R 6BO 

01026 *588 

Amar A Gan toe 2105 225.7 +1 0 154 

Do Accum 2460 2632 +12 154 

Am# Recomy 2312 2508 +15 0B2 

Do Aceum 2S11 2714 +1.4 162 

Am Smaaar CO Aoc 555 585 +05 046 

AuH Inc ACC 1015 1096 +1.0 0JW 

Commoa Inc Acc 219 1 2343 -0* jjp 

Compound frowtn 3965 4295 *1.7 3.19 

Corwuan frowtn 9t75 3435 -05 252 

DP Inc 1611 194 1 -12 919 

frwtono Futd we +005 «2*5 +oj 579 

Do Accum £11.74 12.45 +0Offi 12B 

Euro Inc Ace 26762937 -27 1.01 

Amar Growth 
Da Aocum 
Amar Income 
- Da Accun 
Et ra pean Growth 
Do Accun 
Do Accum 
(St A Fixed 
Do Ham 
Do Accun 
Wtan ia don* 

Do Accun 

Do Accun 

Exampt DW 

Ex*** Hum 

912 BTJO 
945 1009 
49.4 525 * 
929 611 * 
1346 1491 * 
1355 1411 * 

232.1 2465 * 
m.i 4053 * 

925 835 
929 935 
908 995 * 
902 955 * 
>615 2711 
3245 3445 
1912 203 J 

196.1 2066 
1869 1916 
1095 2122 
2265 2355 
3543 3695 

-15 079 
+07 256 
+12 255 
+05 119 
+13 US 
+02 448 
+02 439 
-15 055 
-15 055 
-44 020 
-45 050 
+15 252 
+15 252 
.. US’ 
.. 352 

M t / l W . V 'k-T 

„Xhe prices in this 
section refer to 
Wednesday's trading 








taa t LasiTiiiggdayofmoiiifr. 

1-83 ■ 

F7Jt riLl' L ::. i;:r iT-t ' *-. Ill.VtMtF 



BB WB mi 






wgh Low Company 

Pnca Chga canoe % P/6 

32 73 111 
-'1 17 65 17 

IB 55 155 
. . 95 

. . . . 13-1 

45 5.1 111 
75 17 95 

27 25 194 

95 15 172 

45 32 175 

17 42 .. 

S3 55 155 
52 62 143 

5.1 35 172 

.. .. BS.ffl 

32 75 117 

11 17 115 

43 3* MJ 
95 55 95 
10 45 115 

96 95 72 
IB 12 5 S 5 
21 25 117 

65 41 142 
17 23 21.6 
1.1 27 195 

125 25 195 
123 32 149 

30 23 117 

45 17 190 

07 10 165 
04 95 75 

16 22 215 
21 1.1 229 

16 21 152 
10 311 15 
.. .. 112 

» .. 95 

+4 17 


+3 75 

■ a 

* .. BO 

I .. 6.1b 

*4 25 

.. 17 

.. 13B 


51 53 .. 

65 26 210 

102 95 65 
IT +3 12 
13 1.7 257 

45 17 244 
-2 S3 15 235 

• -2 *2 25 102 

• 44 92 202 

232 .. 23 

-2 65 192 25 

36 16 145 

• .. 95 2+ 125 

■ .. 53 55 162 

17 45 110 

17 25177 

29 05 W 7 
57 67 92 

• - . 15 65 1*5 

35 12 275 

! 35 21 375 

• -• 75 ( 35 105 

-2 20 1.6 237 

19 13 IS O 

+» 21 4S 33.4 

•'» 90 

-1 35 5.0 94 

45 25 145 

-5 96 12 1*3 


■' 77 

0 125 .. 

-- 90 95 95 

• -2 43 25 192 

15 20 34 

14 25 193 

21 1.1 235 

*5 1 9 26.7 


120 94 

120 90 

234 ISO 
03', S3 
S3 31 
450 364 
103 80 
859 790 
260 139 
157 106 
143 110 
364 J14 

190 134 
772 420 
206 176 

117 99 

163 119 
368 284 
166 136 
100 75 

bo ms 

118 85 
217 142 

10«i (Y 
348 287 
120 66 
Sfl5 480 
183 145 
3*5 284 
129 Wi 
140 109 
739 480 
165 123 

191 123 
102 140 
142 107 
102 68 

Amar ThW 
Ang Amor Sac 
Adamic Aston 

fr Emptai Sac 
Br tov 
Cone 9 tod 
Oaaoam Japan 
Dotty toe 
Do Cap 
Drayton Ccna 
fraywi Fat East 
□reyxxi Japan 
Duidaa Lon 
Efrt Amar Aram 

Engran mt 


F tv A M an o a 
FAC PacMe 
Ftost Chanotto 
Fkat Scot Amu 
First Un Gan 

n anwig Far frw 
nw n to g RMgang 

Flam Tech 

S D S3 U, * W 

D 8 C Captari 
GT Japan 
Ganaral Funds 
GanaW Cons 
Glasgow StM 


Goran Atomic 
Oorao Oriental 
Gowt saaagy 

114 *+> 
BW *+3 
128 *+1 

100 *+1 
123 +1 

236 +2 

35 • 

94*, +'1 

*£ t 3 


210 -7 



342 +4 

177 -4 

693 -22 


100 +1 


371 +4 


09 • 



203 *-1 

10 ’. 

32* +3 

1 KJ 

305 +2 

128 +1 

131 -1 

S - 19 

» V 


«2 +1 

216 *-1 

306 +1 

115 +3 


203 -3 

247 +1 

149 45 316 

15 Ol .. 
1 . 4 a 05 . . 
aoo 4.1 34.7 

09 05 711 

47 35 411 
84 17 02.1 

55 1348.1 

10 10 600 

20 15 760 

25 £2 01.1 
2.1 15 785 

0.1 10 .. 

VIS 49 81.1 
87 97 94 
92 1.6 825 

7 A 61 845 
125 47345 
15 1.1 .. 

35 27505 

S .7 05 .. 

65 14 42.1 
19 29745 
95 87965 
lib 15 675 
14 * 15 6*5 

29 09 I.' 
19 15 895 

175 b 55 299 
14 19 392 
57 45 235 
40 b 11 405 
32 15 890 

51 11 707 

Sf MAiradh n 

« TR cay 01 Lon DM 106 
186 TR torf 9 Ow 206 
100*1 TR Ndual Has 139 
69 TR Norti America • 92 
119 TR FtocMc Baato tto 
140 TR Property 174 

90*i TR TWt WI 

1 W TR Thniaaa 167 

JS JSH* SL 1£ 

gjr •wunMtai 2 B 0 
am Ttaug Saataad Gap 360 
157 *» Tra ns Qcamdc ^ 2 » 
112 TMxbn 140 

79 TH rin aactoc B3'. 

*17 'USOatMnhra 201 
35 Vktoa Inc Tsl 42 
». YHng Ba s oureaa 30 

+1 18 15 327 

u 65 b 59 214 

— 57 25445 

85 47885 
+1 - 25 - 29 *07 

-a . 15 - 05 .. 

57 95885 
25 10 475 
+4 00 as 87.1 

lib 55395 

,. 1 UN» 42 335 

+2 95 27814 

.40 25 401 
165 165 94 
I ..13 92 565 

-V 25 b 74 197 
t .. 13 17810 

+1 25 18565 

+0 15 . 1 b 40 345 


47V 347k 

71 81 

49 21 
154 nt 
» 13 *. 

-20S. 12*1 
150 .131 
178 90 

2*7 1 W. 
106 68 

Man; 'A* 


id ASanca 

TXT Of Scot 

tor Cpa 


0 W Joynson and Co nport 

SUGAR (From C. CsamBnaO 

DM 123 . 0 - 21.0 

Mar 135 4-35.2 

1417-41 0 

146 . 1-465 

150 4-50 0 

- 157.0-55 2 







— 131.00-3000 

— 133.00-2750 

— 130JJ0-16.00 

56 *2 

146 113 
50 31 
199 138 
49S 270 
M 60 
2E0 140 
76 43 

650 433 
135 SQ 
385 3*5 
M 81 
100 38 
105 G! 
110 75 
19 14 

96 66 

191 ISO 
:o 4*. 
27‘: lB’r 

430 » 

» *9 

220 181 

220 M8 

96 63 

4 4 

156 116 

98 29 

97 30 

a zs 

104*1 60*: 
38 <6 


UoofficW Dftetn 
Official Tnrnovo r Hgtnq 
Pric*fn Cparraotrlc tonao 
Sitrar in pone* par Hog euac* 
Rudolf WoH a Ca Ud. rapori 


Cash 917 - 0 M 17.50 

Throe Months . 94150-942.00 

Vol 3200 

Ton* - Steady 



Cash 39300-394,00 

Tivee Morohs . am.oo-kbtm 

voi ; ra 

Tone kfle 


cash 82700-629.00 

Throe Months . 81650-81700 

Vol 14000 

Tons EaMfliySMBdier 


CB8h _____ 2585-2570 

Thro* Months 2615-3820 

Vbl -324 

Tone Quiet 




M3f ... 



.ltd ..... 2130-115 

- 2140-11S 


. ... 2150-100 


Oct — 


Dec — — 


f*d - — 





1355-34 0 





Cash 894.00-69700 

Throe Months . 920-00-921.00 

Vol 500 

Tone Oust 


Cash 27625-27630 

Thro* Months . 281-00-281^0 

Vol 2500 

Ton* steady 



GAS on. 

- 123 75-2325 


.... 129 75-29.5C 


....- 134.00-33.75 


Cash 626.3D-627-50 

Throe Months . 61 750^1600 

cash mosmoo 

Throe Months , 404^30-405,00 


Averoga tatatock price* at 
roproMotathra marietta on 

GB: Cattle. 93.1 Op per Xglw 

^;^» 6 P 126 S 3 pper tog* 
1 + 10 X 1 ) 

7854p par kg to# 

*B3t dead carcas e weight. 

Englwd nd Weiss: 

Caate ma. down i5%,ave- 

pnea, S3-14p(+i^4) 

Sheep nos. down 1 J 

ra me * 


CaWo nos. down 6.0 %, eve. 

Pig Contract p. par Mlo 


Op*n Oom 


Unq. 10300 


- Uni 10A40 


Unq. 3850 

Unq. 9950 


Unq. 9800 


- Vat 17 

ng Hoot wfc 108 



LhmCatHa Contract 



Open Oom 


Unq. 9650 


•Unq. 9700 

tab . 

- .. Unq. 9900 

P 1, 

Unq. 9900 

lun. ' 

•• Unq. ; 9900 


Voti V8 

London grain futures 


When Barley 

VJlM '108.85 


Month Open Close 
Nov 11050 10080 

Feb ■ 12100 110.40 

Apr . . 174.00 169.00 

Hey 180.00 18600 

Mov 86.00 8600 

Vot 790 


ONJ.Fi«fgM Futures Ud 
roport 810 par inMn point 
freight tadax 
High /Low Ctosa 

9522 7960-7^.0 793J 

Jen 87. 8000-7830 7360 




■MSB 8500-850.0 8500 

Vdt 115 lots 

H^h/Low Ckm 
OcrM 8500-850.0 850 0 

NOV §8 1000-1000 10000 

DscfS. SreJWS0 9750 


Op«inHntGt27' - • 
.Spcmirartcafccxnmetitey - 


851,0 down 13.6 0(1 1/10/B6 

up 10 1/1 

•'JJi m 

- 'Ej 

'■a! ,£•« 

S J? 

« » £** 

M '“" " 


, ’£:: :v 

1 «nj «« V 
*&?■*■ ,E ■ 


?? 5- 

s? «s 




i. I*. 


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”c v . 

• • - ,.‘- 

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f • 

s“. . 

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.... • i.' V- 


Motoring by Clifford Webb 


The good things in store for 1987 

controlling foil? pro- 
Tons and 

Hioae yearehfl»«M» '■« u «vmng iour 

"Wta rRiSH 1 !® posiri 

boost models r BVls «l air condjtioniiffi with 

end of their , ®? rease d cooling capacity. AD 

as the unfortunately costs more, 

unveiled next fST * te ^ P^ce of tbe cheapest 
from s£b rLS?* ** ncw P*** - Bentley 8 has 
WhTre?:^ . merged from £4$,4% to 

w. ■ °r“ ,u ‘ i» i ?o 7 range, 

bnngm^ In petrol injection 
and antHock brakes.- 

The feet that Rolls-Royce 
nasgone overseas for b otb 
w«e important components 

th/if S S 1 e ? , y some - 1 

think Urey will be wrong. RoDs 
nas ,or countless years 

compared with £92,995. 

New looks 
for Sunny 

other end of the 

KoB-Rovce Silver Spirit: Now with anti-lock brakes 

At the 

market Nissan is 
the new S unn y, 

which is 

slick looking coupe, all with a increase in equipment, 
choice of 1.3 or 1.6 litre petrol 
engines or a 1,7 litre dieseL 

Customers buying 1987 
Volvos will be able to take 

_ 7 v-MUilLiess vear«S i I * / * , , VI a 1,1 tiUv V 1I1. J V I - *vivg 3 uw uytt iv 

claimed to be the pinnacl e of to I ??i? ce **** Nissan claim that the new advantage of the company's 

F xce H en ce — nothin a but the “S^unny and Cheny modds. Sunny offers more interior unique new guarantee. Instead 
best is good enough for its vj!SLf CCO t I ? , L for 311 space than its European rivals of the usual warranty agree- 

cars. Bosch petrol iniectinn =^ lSSanS The Sunny and is backed by a unique meat which is frequently so 

‘and anti-lock brakes are the W join the Blue- three years or 100,000 mile convoluted that it is not worth 

dear leaders in their field at ESEtJ-Hi" P 1 ^ 0 ^ 00 . 1 warranty and six year anti- the paper it is written on, 

present and if RnHc_i?nJ7 wasmngton, lyne ana. wear 

.iXf «£?ws asitssssjss 

^second choice equip- 

J 2 E£S«-!— 

anti-Inntr Iu-lJ — *» »***« lajrrem ana wrap- 

around bumpers mcorporai- 
caro such weight and bulk as me a front air dam, flush 

a Rolls is surpndnzto SvtS Sf * 5° nt existing coupe and replaced by 

least AnvMbShn h^ 3 ^ fitt£Qg ? OOTS ' bow ^.r m ^: arofl-overor-T”barwhhtwo 
had to take screen. low nose and high lad removable tdass oanets which 

iT- nT emergency action giving it a very European look. 

roads uSnVif 1 S ^ ed -°," ^ But it is not in looks alone 
SSSUSL 1 ^?* Uie SIC ^ emn & that Nissan like all Japanese 
jeeung of helplessness when so manufacturers is seeking to 

^uchweight^no-oL- ScSf&ad 

swapping carburettors for holding and • handling — the 
fuel injection brings two old Japanese weakness — are 
improvements. The big 6.7 improving rapidly. The new 
litre engine now gives up to 22 S uim y has a longer wheft R a s ft, 
per cent more power depend- wider track and independent 
ing upon which model is strut suspension all round to 
involved and small but give sharper handling and 
promising reductions in fuel more cornering power, 
consumption. The 16-strong range in- 

_ Other changes include new dudes three and five-door 
front -seats with an 8 dhnen-~ hatchbacks, four-door saloon, 
sion electronic adjustment five-door estate and a very 

warranty and six year anti- the paper it is wriuen on, 
corrosion guarantee. Prices Volvo is substituting a "life 
start at £5,500 rising to £8,000. Time Care" scheme. It says it 
Another Japanese car. the will honour its responsibility 
exciting Toyota MR2 mid- for any manufacturing or ma- 
engine sports car, is getting an terial defect “Regardless of the 
open top version. Some roof age or mileage of the car", 
panels have been cm from the jjj^ 

for Britain 

The absence of a suitable 
diesel engine for cars and light 
vans at a time when there is 
increasing interest in the fuel 
saving advantages of the oil 

removable glass panels which 
can be stowed behind the two 

The gem of a 1.6 litre, 16- 
valve twin-cam engine which 

has won Toyota so many w 

friends is unchanged but the engine has hurt Austin Rover 
suspension has been stiffened in the past two years. It is now 

with a brace at the front, a 
thicker rear axle carrier, larger 
dampers and the rear suspen- 
sion arms have been made 
parallel. Larger alloy wheels 
enable the disc brake diam- 
eters to be increased and there 
is now more servo assistance. 
The coupe costs £1 1,099 while 
the new “T" bar is nearly £500 

Renault has wasted tittle 
time in adding two diesel 
options to the well received 
R21 mid range car it launched 
here only three months ago. 

seeking to remedy this weak- 
ness with the world's first 
high-speed direct injection 
diesel engine. 

It was therefore with some 
alacrity that I took up an offer 
to drive the first "on road" 
example of the new 2 litre 
MDi engine. 

It made hs debut this week 
m a Maestro van. We shall 
have to wail until next year 
before it appears in a car — the 
Montego — but judged by the 
success of its installation in a 
bare, noise amplifying van it 

The new 2 litre 4 cylinder should win a lot of converts, 
diesel costs £M9S or £9,630 My initial reaction was one of 

One of die most eagerly 
awaited newcomers is die 
Saab 900 tnrb-conrertible, 
pictured above, which first 
whetted appetites when it was 
shown as a prototype at die 
1983 Frankfiurt Motor Show. 
It is only now being hnflt 
because of the sustained in- 

terest generated then. Output 
is only expected to reach 
2^500 units a year. 

Most manufacturers seem 
to load their convertibles with 
every conceivable extra and 
Saab is no exception. It will 
cost around £20^000 when it 
goes on sale here next spring. 

in turbo-charged forjen. 

Volvo's Brrtish rales have 
never been so boyant and 
much of its increased visibility 
as a prestige car is un- 
doubtedly due to the success 
of its big 700 series 4 and 6 
cylinder engined saloons and 

surprise at its ability to rev 
quickly and smoothly up to its 
maximum of 4,500 rpm with 
noise levels that were totally 

With a 5-speed gear box 
fitted as standard the claimed 
consumption is urban 45.S 

estates. Their appeal is being mpg;56 mph 62.4 mpg and 75 
extended for 1987 with the mph 41.9 mpg. Twenty four 
addition of a 2.4 litre 6 motoring journalists averaged 
cylinder 740 Turbo Diesel over 72 mpg during an econ- 
Estate and a 23 litre 740 omy run In Maestro City 700 
Turbo Petrol Saloon and Es~ diesels with a 600 lb payload, 
tote. Price increases for the The diesel costs £6,448 conr- 
700s were being held to 2per pared with £5,764 for the 
cent on average despite the petrol version. 





otAUR’ — Specialist Cars - _ 

*C roqninCT g pj ntq ; Dowiamapoirt. J»d Vn*. Car Pdi»Tr> 

XBAlGmwtnoi- OIODItagillawWrHMUl. 

Mn l Bvnhra> CtUQO 

ttum mrn l. 

vneurfbn CT2JS 

® W *w>Bt 4* AotoEkiMn- 
(w nuns 






&«■*«>«*. ttua 

H|B) Rauf* RmhAot IBB. 

_ raw CTZ593 






Wm Pi hKi P&CooorDorwa 


M W DgMv Uroomml Bkv -Z ot 


MK) DoMRrlmhi Buck iCie, 

Dutnun CtGiKD 

n ow 

M m JVBorJUS MUSetm^Ki 

U IW. J«w XJS HE. iMdaSi* 1 * 
Budatun ctUKO 

MlCjJl*BrXJSTO i aKft,t>«»a. 


SS on JRMT XJSXS, AMfcvai 
Bumn nuns 


»*»*• mwso 

n r* " ~n~ " — ■* “ i i hi 

bl-9e *>'*( n Pbu 

»<q w p« o pii un i 

»• (*!_.. 

M |l)ll«i|ilkw«DMUA 

Casaanlkr* GOSH 

B(Bl lioioliwr»8A Iii- 

SMm.'Oiv <h> COn. )oh >W 


V HA A.Ou Rl . Omj 

w=an EMMS 


9tMtaam. n to. 4w 




WHUji i twilti — !■* 
SM> AiCan tontoi nusa 

Stav-Um tUJSO 

MWR..B.I1. ■■ 


Wia to p iW n — Wip mi - u i 
C«»»wGbv EMW 



■■to gig topttoii t to* g i«»— i. 


For furrher details conucr 
Richard Harper [0243; 863"94 fSundavsl or 
iproup Marketing on 0705 26441 1 [VTcekdays' 



950 Fapriar in Rosso D214 YAB £33*3 

950 Tv*** in Burgundy D204 YAB £3393 

950 PwMlar Pin In Nary D209 YAB -.£4394 

1199 PsnOir Pte in Rosso D216 YAB £4345 

1100 Piu te Hu In Maritime D217 YAB £4345 

1100 L in Metafic Sfflca 0215 YAB £4359 

950 Hume in White 0208 YAB -.£434* 

1100 HaOtey in Burgundy 0207 YAB £4305 

1100 L in White 0210 YAB £4348 

1400 S in Rosso D205 YAB 

MOO S h Rosso D218 YAB 



Phene (0009) 393123 NOW! 

Bristol Street Motors 

26fjQ Batti Rom. Wacom WK XN 
Tdcivww (0905) 3i?i?3 Idn 338U0 
* BSC faainmil Cim/mwy 


197B SMiWhW I urtWf 
lire torutjMt tanatai 

HB8 Dmwnww 

1 1 500 


row Oran XRSI Commimc 
K*w Mupr 6.000 mib-t. burh. 
rtprtnr wnvlowv nrami nnr 
iw. unkHI wmbnmi 
wriiWih. auw wfwMv * 
wvhrr tlmo iy<Mi. central 
lortuna. anil mt tmolino m 
trm. may lixM Imnuruuir 
rciHUlion. MUM Ml. owner go- 
wn abroad C9.8S0. Tel 
Bedford 102341 BTO5e9 ir\e« 

Inim of Me cars Voho. 
\oltowagrn. Audi. Cnroen. 
Honda Page a Oatiec. vouo 
Drain*. Cirencester TrI 0202 
820507 toda>- or 0285 M112 
during office hour* for an bn 
mediate valuation 

LANCIA Premia Amo -A' re»- 
Crev/orev immor CleetrK 
windows. Sunroof Radio cm- 
seiie 1 tadv dritrr Good 
ranaiuon CAJ95 Td 0672 
810404 me* & wrehrnOM Of 
0072 870264 ( office] 


a GDI Koto wmanugaSam 
MOiar lOOOcWeMinm 
Fu« ima n i 

T«t 8376 78388 
Eafjrft Jmblm 



For your 


nno BMW 



0633 67350 9.00-5.00 jMn. I 
?fajrGtzAap7imAjtir meru/J 

A rag. late 1 
leather. » corxuonad. fur sarvee nstory, 1 owner 

1 Only CS.TO5 

350 SL SPORTS 1975. Auwotaoc. iwrdfteit tsos. a»rtv 
wnoets. stereo. Suporb conoqian mrougnomEeASO imgtit PX 

Akditnum Botfvworfc Dv Suewtegere 3 Hr* 6 cyfander on- 
are Trttue two cnc*e o«Ss. M«a*c S*m with Rad taatnef 
mwnor. Mghw nooo 68*8X0 only 3 Rri ome exvnpws 
remaining CWnwy an uwunnein.. - Efijso 

RENEdADC JEEP ire 1382 {Y ragL 32JJ00 iwt Econon>- 
csl 2*1 engre » sseeo Brgnt ReC. w>do enrome 
wheel*. Rolt oer. rempi m ow ham top & soft mp. Power 
sinews TaxM 1967. 3.4 wheel orwe very w»aawt£4^» 

DIESEL 300D. 1979 X reg Left drne. air conttoonec). 
ctectnc Sun roof, central loefeng. tyr MOT. tugm metallic 

Blue 65.000 mte £MK 

HEARSE 1961 Vanoen Hk Prtneess 4 door, coachotuit 
aJumnum body fi cylinder umnaK Very n»ae ongmal con- 
Cihcn 1 years MOT - . .- EStS 

Tel: Ol S35 5568 or 486 7862 (T). 


Norton Nay Ifotora 

RANGE ROVER 84 4 Door. G 
imred B Pari.. 2SOOO 

Mdr* til. SOO ono Tel 0oO4 
858POO HVonJuniM 

Derwent Mur. 12.000 mUei n 
reHrnl Cl 2.750 TH 0575 
891444 (HI 0575 582523 iWi 

RENAULT tjmare CrS I486 
oOOO miin Warranty Extras. 
Oilers Oter C9.000 TrI Ol 
748 0214 ns crunoi/ wretcrnwi 

SRAMAOA CWA 4x4 Why buy 
it* lure Full mamienanre 
roniran 10.000 mile* pi 56 
nnuUn Only 06 OOpw Call 
Drewvne on 01 086 8888 T 
PCOCEOT 201 on Bair*/ 
oraohlle 205 Cm. rrd/ vlvei / 
qraotulr hnmedialr detnery 
rianmned dealer 01 561 9550 
w'dav* «T» 

ALFA HID IS Tl Clover Leaf 
1485 Miter. SR. VOC. i lady 
driver. 28.500 mh C5 000 Ol 
551 0915 IHI or 955 8275 lOL 





VW IT as Motor home 
inn new prot romeruon an 
inn qiulih Imunrv men nob 
n/rwdlPi wc. mnqe and mnr. 
C7.0O0 ono private WmklieU 
How HH54oO 

VOLVO 700 CLC Sitter /Mark 
learner lifinun Mo. bOOO 
miles immaruLitP LI 2 850 
1H O7ol tiSSBS KsmiMi 4 

is ne*. ends, i 

MG METRO, all while. 5 month* 
rad. lauo al»ned. lour tpral 
n Metro, taxed, oenume *Me 
C5 100 ono T« Ol 53b 0527 

RANOE ROVER toque OH 1965 
iD. haltnoral oreen. manual. 
S.IOO miles, nnstine rondHion. 

CldTSO. Tel 021 449 7255 

Manual A AMomalir Now in 
iiMk lor immediate del Aim 
slrmw Masse, Oo9b 7225S 

axifs tnimnuale omvrrj-. all 
modrtt sales, service * naru 
Tel Ol 558 7905 T 


The most cs^praiive pnee 
m She U.K. For Quotations 
and delivery details 

01-876 2530 
9- G pm. 


iSffi) (X| 2-at. oiwflnwe Uh- 
cfMn oreen A v conotioned 
RFS. 50.000 RV. ExcMeni 
cononon. Taxed. MOT OCf 
87. ReatsucaUy pncea at 
C 6,800 No deawts 

Yet 01 458 7407 
(After 6 pan.) 


1384 Poreche 944 

in UVr=a £ier vci lonl meet 
ntirfb. 1 ownri. MOOD mis 

TSS4 B BMW 732 Mo. 

Sun rod. aoov woreis. Met* 
tc Blue. I wrtrf. 4&OOD ms 

_ nojno 

Tet 0272 737199 

TWO nearlv new \oltas IWbC 
Volvo Too GLL Auto Estate. 
meUBH- heme, air rmwmwinind 

.lllOV ‘sheets I-W i r u summit . 

low nnleaoe MD*srat. Cl 5.250 
asaviiojol CJ-CBOob lewiml 
19WO C \otv o 740 GLT Saknon. 
inruillir blue sunnml low bar. 
1 Amo rassHtrs low raUeaqe. 
Du mm's ear. Cl 0.99 5 

Orrm ester 59112 T 
RANGE ROVER Voqur Phase II. 
85 B [ nusned « bterra Stiver 
MetatiH- wtin (Dolraslina Gres' 
Ospres mien or I Hied S speed 
dear bos. 21 (loo mn wun rsH 
Cl 5.750 TH 0004 802158 1 n 



(0405) B1S155 

10 cm - 7 pm 


Right Hind Drive 

jTHJinCiitMiUilrhnMusne 1 

mm 14 0U9 nuK V rfy wn 
ie,nv<v & CMS fSD 
ft. pant rteefs mn 
Cnr. i»r!ij| mewq f,r 5tj 
biMD oncamn 


TEL ( 0883 ) 890091 (T) 




Il985 C Honda Prehide exetu- 

hnw. only 4.000 mis. ollaiad K 


•* 04821 

’apr 207661 




1-4 CHICKS nu 

lee teres) Him 


es B Auto Vogue 

Denaem Blue. 

M Voffue Aula fFI 


ll4l HSUll HBlldO 


Tel 0943 73263 

VOLVO . 44 HI Liqhl In nv. n * ' 
mi l *«i»railes 'H.' 1 HI OOP 
miles ■•lie vrai MOT trnlial 
liNMiwi meiilliie iHHUHi 
V.VrJ.HliUHl Tel 4Mb .’*tvO dav 
725 77f»f, eve 




Executives. Saloons and 
Sports, low mteape. clean 
cars with hsttxv Top 
prices, (nance sarned- 

Call Tonks: 
021 427 3235 





oa36 250565 
0734 58501 1 

XJSVQ Cnupav8K«l>« 



INK (CJ Jwa» MnW « 

uuwtHoHn. or and. undw «0ffl) oiUtt 


1965 (CJ 


s2S^«5Blai , oond. gMecemnd. 
iSSsSwoanot FSH 23000 «*» 



“”(07372)41100 1 



“ l S. J SSS3SSS£ l “^BS 

Pie owned Ja pmro/ P^jupn^ 

SunSjB^ironft'a* 083|»WjO 
Contact Wdor May« or Damd Bwtoi 



Saab dealers know that a 
used Saab with *Safeguard' is 

‘Safeguard’ is our mech- 
anical Insurance oniy awarded 

thoroughly checked and tested. 

aircraft INDUSTRY 





i ■ bbs mm 

u b jagnr See 42 0M. 

Antetope^ul* SUn. ESai4jMp 

mb. ntMt «**•■ 

tease Jawarte* 42 auto. SaK 
peenrtloe^L 31 M 

u i jam XJ6 M mate, 
cwvmp Honia. iss vetour. te 

S3h WL MOBOJ* "ggk 

Mr M F w?J 
55231 office 

hoiweoi 877 3080 «« 



available. PinKhecm pmnrose 
yeflow. One ot a thousand 

em retfa. Btacftvaiyt root 

Factory HHsd sunroot. 

AB usual mfmoments. 

Going abroad forces sale. 

Tet 0202 760370 

ncim Sov<Tt«* H E 

29.000 m». «!{% 



iwn "°- < 5SnS£lTin^r37 

MV r * ur a rev. Htqh mllraoe. 
r.4.498 mw Tel. OWW 


2 plus 2 F.H.C.. >967, 
wme. brack Inarior. Urn 
new, any Inspection 
welcomed, must » 
£16^)00 or negotiable. 

Tei Andy 

0234 57994 between 
Sea to 5pm. 

uGWUisinimeiiK^c w* 
dSn Mher wvlh Wart. lraUKT 

AteTMT mlkW Cl 7800 Wf. 
BrandrirK Tntrfc* 021 544 

5o&5 order hotir* 

itmiM/IMIMUX lWSrSb 
■* , rao Wr W 45 whole ran«e 
g*96 C10.000 EU 19 veor*. 
pX TH W 5fr» 9853 £'* rx Tl 


HAMM r COTTON Will purcha&e 

iSJSiT 5*W «Manjifon 

v JC d ? aiiIo Air run A-C f*9 
rr Tel DW 51 ?QPe 


SAAB 000 Turbo 16& Anil 86. 

28^00 mtlei. bUrk. R/CL 18 
mourn* nfrvuanl. C9«a 
0622 3165 EVC9 0679 50764 

SAAB Turbo 90 0 5 dOOr.-V 1-0*. 
1H4V 85). Cheery rad. 50-000 
Min. mmuntUle Dealer- 
serviced, sun-roof, rtectnc mir- 
rors. and window*. 12 months 
IAX. MOT. Sub vdeouard. 
C£v560 ono Tel Swuuon 
•0378671 584 





1982 X MORGAN + 8 5 «ver 

with Biaok interior. aUoy 
body. ■*S W SS 

docurnentsd history TrZ^SS 

1983 Y V0R6NL 4/4 2 

Ssater . Sgnti Ral with 
mtorior. B. 22 S mtes. 1 

1978 T PANTHER J72 Wfira 

with Magnolia ieather. M 
Auto frith power soaring, ar 


m: 0428 71 



1M K mu 5fansi rad Saar » 

limed Overdrive. Creme wire* 

A ijrauuiul lemaeml car 
CS5QO TM 01 736 £597 

■AGUAft XK 150 1968 Excel 

■ml rntdfiM and niBitWO 

nrder C8.O0O 0968 72806 

■OVER XX um Saloon 1967 
Finniw'd •*» f*™i Crcv. MuUter 
n am ml -»3J»0 tins Sooert 
JfWd OL800 0B36 901 IS 
Off. 0536 790861 Hw T 
STAG 77 54 000 WUe*. uivnaru 
UK- tmrWli wo*. > imw- 
rmiiPk'WJV .£2?^5yraSOO 

iISDIiAi l| I Fi nf tft aJ 

0U99 00308 - 

uCHTYFCBOal UdlHKh 1931 
recondlimnrd W '*S‘ "'*»«»■ 
jveed* romowuno OUen 
0482 S21B5T 

nsnnxR 25 Vfi. 1966. 37k 

reSSTjtea-rMk teM0 s« 
■jDlr olfFH W74 7M23i T 
VAMOCif Kkn tn BH-vttoe ***Z3&. 
uon OnhSW rij® "tilP* El 995 
0&5S 4988*7 Dai 

MGTDI 1553 An oaBUmnno 
car m mtiWKTiiatr rondHion 
■ previoui (MBbW orofeumn- 
>i enforauoni Private Sate. 
Olfenhg rare oooorlimlty to 
own ouaUiy rar U0.760 Teh 
Ol -*S3 6022 fOinrei or lOdMl 
773468 iHomel 

JAGUAR E Ivor 1971 a SI While. 
Mori, leather Mdenor Ex rr Urol 
rondllian. MOT hi march '87 
2&0OO nnm. radio and cm 
vrtle. new lym 01500 coo 
TM 01 957 4383 

DM LauMvali LtoM 6 raloan 
with tmeuiBi im eeek orfenai 
and excellent fond la on New 
HTf-s MOT in Atari I '87 Cher 
nhrd Mk plal» CLMO 000 Tel 
01 957.4383 

Couse Goncrnttie 
|9&3 Dark Wur New nooo. 
Good common wtm nbtory 
Oiler* im lien around 
T rni0322i 342641 - 

BMW MCSCwmr 197* AUIO 
Red Mot .VjJOl 87 SfwUHriUI 
touddion C4.BOO ono Walton 
on Thame*. 0932 248002 . 


muCY ILF or Wffcdn Hornet 
AfkB ■ mini robdiaon 'only 
plAMe Ian an Ol 20B 3335 T 


NEW Golf Cm. Convertible* a 
fun * * Audi taw at dhroum- 
priro. from ICC O! 902 $596 
Ur immartitaie rommion 
4.14 500 0600 2636 T 
vw-AUOf ran at pnee* 

(■unaflontiomm! r<4 01 3Sii 

9091 -Outwr Can 

of Sfoane Square 

K (D) tei T«l« taMra. Sher. tote, sun ieo(. 4 J00 

mb— — — _ f7? . 5U 

M fO) IGA m CO km. GopMe neaite. srn «wl 5500 

n tf* rtW85 

_ _ BE to tad 9B 5 SpMd. Tornado Rad, &900 ndsIXJK 

■VAGI wrotadiaSMrt-StoM^md^^n***^ 
g ^ Af6[c)l>adiMSt5tewd. Ocaanlc Btoe. 6500 nOsM-H* 

PAVILION ROAD. LONDON, SW1. Tel 01-730 ?131 



‘A’ ret while. ROOO miles 
ool>- 1 owner, radio/ 

. araene sicyto. 

Tel 0734 586330 


(O rag. 5 door. Rad. 9.000 
rides oniy. Bactric windows. 
Tudor Webesto sunrooi. 15* 
7 Zander wheats with PTs. 
Btat^xrtd New York radto 
cassatts & V.W. loser atom 
system. £7^00 
No dealers. 

VMM (H23) aarit 

> CL. iai roe. mmaru 
late, aulantatlr raviues Hue. 
unted 4m stereo etc. lov Ingty 
cared lor by one fasuaious lady 
owner. Wh. 16.000 miles only. 
£3.995 Tet 0329 667639 

A V AMT CO 1984 lAl Blue mH. 
AS norm extras dub AJ&S ■ ur 
cortd & lints. * G.C. I owner 
30000 mis. cajso. Tel . Can 
nfnas iWlltst <0380861 756. 

GOUT GL 1600 ram erimre. April 
■86 7J0O0 miles only. White t 
btacK BUununM r/nm. As 
new C8.996 Tek r0293i 
771 S86 

Si HI amter narranb' Orapnlte. 
S/R 06850 Tel 0420 86602 
■home) 0483 572992 roHKtk. 

ver Immaruiale 05.996 0296 
661595 Can view London. 

On Mkll. 3 door Llansa 
qteen 8 rrs Tim*, sunroof, al- 
loy w beefs. 31.000 mlV- I 
• owner 06.400 TMJ0272J 
S06606 iDayi / 735066 lEvesi 
IBLES Over- 40 nrw cars In 
. Mock, mam al pre increase 
•Mire 0582 B721B2IVW dealer) 
Over 100 new cars inr Golf 

'Crrv avauaMe m pte mcrmaie 

Mire 0682 872182 VW dealer 
GOLF ConvertPUe OU 83 Pyrus 
Green, while hood 30000 mil 
Stereo Allow PK/HP C6^9B 
TH 0276 685293 lOilW hrtt 
SCMOCCU OL Aulo. V re^tt- 
irrad. 40.000 imlK. lull terv Ire 
r boston entendre! -warranty. 
C3.750 07677 7020 •CWftfeH 
GOLF GIF* at (hscowH. V«MB 
sore* Immediate deflv m 1 TH 
Steve on 006 126 4676.T 
*n Convertible CC while 1986 
C rra IJ500 mh A> new 
E9JSO TM- 0327 36224 


silvcs sFwtr i98i cokwom 

betoe 60.000 nule*. (UU venire 
fuvlon L26.9S0 Ol 2020362 
tiuntUv Ol 561 0224 

ROLLS Rowe silver smut. Jana- 
an 84. in Cnral with maOMHia 
hide Mped in red While wallrd 
Mi* 8800 miles ctuHrmam 
■ m 1.44, 750 Tel MT NHI 
CrtUnM Ibndrra fOS24| 
573222 >Ti 

84 <Bj SPIRIT Ire met Forest 
Gtern Dark Cuvn mne WPrel 
O rioe. hide <bvh headOnmo- 
Prim tabtes W W (vers 26000 
mile* 1 mnn run C43.995 
Ol 58! 3369 T ■ 

Mivnt SHADOW I Ml n 
□ark Blue Bnor- hide mlenm 
SB. 009 nth. I owner non' new 
L15950 let 0689 73576 
IMG SHABOWr « Buraomb Tan 
I rjlAn VlaiM eslrer. CIB.fiOO 
ret IMOCeobeOl J8S 1015 T 



1975 Slvcf/Bliie. personal 
number plate. 59.000 miles. 


(0782) 612621 
or 680484 






rnuXjlBU i»v|j 

ivRat Sfi- 

s 6 SgfiB“-“ 

"KF HBlIfemi 

BOTTUEVSl 1966 mark over so 
ver red mienor. quod 
rondiuon. C7500 Ruqbr (0788) 
342e daytime weekday* 

Stum SHADOW Mark n N Hevi- 
superb rondlUon. CIO. OCX). 01 
638 4463 




RoabHoyn* 1966 NATIONAL 

CiwaMmh IUmam 

**■ IWlrei*U •V0RNI0 

im n w w aiw nw 
SpML FnBMd m OMkoyttinMn 
naufimom McM ppad md. 
imauon low to* a ahMDp 

rod. f 300 mles. QWAW 

UG IQ RalMtayea SOmr 
SpWL Magnatonwh mown ha* 
paptdaupmia, 9300 mlas. 

1064 m Rsam-flsye« Mhw 
SpML Hnbma h Deep ocem 
HM W*n Hght DkM MM paeO 
ankBiu«.9LaaoiiiiiK. . ocr^so 

SpML FMstwd ■> mjal ohm wnti 
l— d waf hda pawd dam Hub. 

17 mo bum. Htyeo 

M3 mam RoM-noyca Sflmr 
Spirit Flimhed n hem oysterawr 

m#*a Mdudea KR. 


S^ML finttbid M comroM Ddga 



S«ML Swtswto 
ML 46fl00 mlaBi- 

snciuMn for reaw and uaad 
RoBo-Doyoe motor can. 


1981 Rods Boyce snwr 

1981 Beefley NMsaws. 

46JW0 mutes. 

1989 Reds fteyce sow 

Shadow IL Carbwi 8hi u/ 
Baps. 29.000 mites. POA 





PORTSMOUTH ( 0708 ) 830412 
3-0 Tlw tacfMG, teartamawUi 


De Riche 
Contract s Ltd 


per mouth 


5TSE £169.46 
25GTS £27S J7 


Metro City £1 ML5I 
Maestro 1300L £158.87 
Momcso I60DL £164.16 
Rover 216SE £195.94 
MG Maiiueo EFi £227.51 


5i8i £23830 
3I8> £27007 
520i £30 US 


BX 16 RS £185.35 
BX 19 RD £195.94 
BXI6 RS Estate £20134 
BXI9 RD Estate £211.82 

25GTX £312.44 
SAAB 900 3Jr £248.89 
900 4-dr £275.37 
900 Turbo 5-dr £38657 


Astra I.3L £158.87 
Cavalier 1600L £174.76 
CartUHi I.BL £222.41 
Cavalier SRi £23830 
Car! ton 10GL £24X54 
Senator 2Ji 03152 
VOLVO 740 GL 07537 
740 GL Estate £32103 
740 GLT £375.98 
740 GLT Essie £397.17 

POlo C £127.10 
Golf C £14X28 
Golf GTi £327.51 
Audi 90 CD £289.00 
Audi Qaauro Coupe £397.17 

One monthly payment for your motoring overheads 
Short term contract hire avail* bio 
3-6 mooth duratlon- 
tdephone for details 
Tet (0922) 614014 
or Telex 335069 

for foil details and a written quote on any Company Car 


Escort 1300 Laser £169.46 
XR3i £195.94 
Siena I.8L £195.94 
Orion nqeeooo Gtea £222.41 
Granada 1.8 GL £264.78 
RS Turbo £291.26 
Sierra XR4 a 4 £34930 


Dua to cancelled fleet order we can offer the foBowing 

per week 

Peugeot 300 GE 1.1 ' £2*03 + VAT 

Peugeot 309 GE 13 £2557 + VAT 

Peugeot 309 GL 15 £2957 + VAT 

Petqeot 309 OL 15 £3057 + VAT 

Peugeot .309 GR 1.5 £3254 + VAT 

Peugeot 309 SR 15 £3458 + VAT 

Other models available tee Taffrot Express Van 
Based on 3 months Initial deposit fo llow ed by 35 
monthly payments 

Telephone Gerald Gough, Fleet Sales Manager 
01-720 5151 extension 42 






Ford Feta 


Austin Maestro Ut 


Foul £won 


Audi 90 CO 


Ford Escort XR3 


AU» 100 


Font SKtra 1 6 


VW Polo 


Font Granada 18L 


VW Gon 


VautuL Astra 


VW Pass*! Hatch 


Vaudtei Cavater VBE39 

BMW 315 


Vawftafi Cadttn 1 B E49 

Rmaufl 25 GTS 




Suppliers of new 
vehicles to p ri v ate 
and business users 




Hire Purchase 
(0533) 833100 



Specialist contract hire 
ana leasing. 
Business users phone 
us now (ora 
competitive quote. 
Any vehicle 

021 427 3235.; 




XR3I New raodel 

under M2* per week 

ring for 

01-441 7089 







nh rnpans. keensed ewM 
Motors Warranty A servicing 
earned ou or your k»ai datear 

No canal outlay 

No mantenance or tksoosal risks 
F*M mordWy ass tot penwl at oontraa 

FMaU awraas Km bmness usm 
«u stwrac au nm *u i wmo L 
«« puns nunwwi BfamRY MM 
raoHSSHMM. mmsss usats ■ 



Telex 943601 

01-200 3939 




TS86 D M 53S « Alpne vnSe 
uth Past don tmn. ESR Pio- 
neer ratio cassette, ovedwe 
gear box. 1500 £19458 

1986 (0)329 4 door in ZrmoiHr 
Red Manual sun iooi Only 1500 
mis. £12*95 

0392 68595 


SSK lul9 n inq Mre/Mw ESR 

lll<-*lid* LOW milnatiP hupreh 

lotimiimi Grmlim' iwon for 

wlr CM I ns diound C1OJ100 

Trl Ol Oo7 TStft iEvpv & 

M5351 D Rra Into Kdvor Toui 
«i>ra iih jii emul imivt. CijH, 
I *8 Ihiiv Hbiupimll Mr Mr 
Cn«l ov rr CPc.000 LnnutrKrel 

u? 750 rn 0704 moo r 
* l«ikt 516 ihjXw rr iw. 
Ih-IHUi |i-d nujmiIi rniMiUon 
n«v MOT Ivri* VTVWr. llllFd 

rvll.iv 37 000 IHh tfsTOOofX) 

!<■! Ol J?S7 Shod 
■a«W S28 n \ IWJ povsot Mm 
full Mivlixvi vravH* kHvlwlK. 

■ 6 °<yi rra oi H 06 JCOP 
W* m ’US' 9 SMI nMiuwl A Hno 
nun ill* jrjooo mi In, q«.mc 
<u»o oi syrou r 
a»e*, B»i«k im 'as is roo 
murs fslf » C.7 700 0405 

TViUied.,, o?l 4?7«M91 me 

325 i 

Feb TI&. Zmnober. sfae- 
ph innttrelite, M- 
Trchirif suspension, ted, 
vanroaL sports srarts. Ta- 

mito stereo, linn. 
Altrim wheeb PTs, 
£14500 ono 

Tel 0844 52738 

MS3S CSI Ho < ire fiunonra rrri 
with iiUhl ntiip au rand + alt 
rviim l. 1 OOfl nnhre Mini ton 
rfilmti Mini vrll. hravrr 
U77 050 TM 01 M8 51 S3 

BMW KU 1Q8S -IBS. lire Bark 
FhH- irt.nio vrjh BUnOUflkl 
■Jrrra. aaooo emtn. t amre 
CIO 375 Trl 0376 2SS77 

S2M1683 1 rra Manual Dark 
Wur mrl Blur mt 31X000 ml* 
Supra randflnn 
TMOl 504 2*33 

SaSLDtru Whim I.OOO mite* 
'fr-H C" HR «rera 
C. 14.500 0375 HO2064 

3291 Com rail Wr. l*hllr CM IV 
m null, wc mi »v Braj rtlrr 
*«uip» TM 01 *47 U584 • 

"5* ■WVfS ■ \n tnodM* m ur 
tire 3. Sisisuiv rtrarvotv Lurnr 
'Im mini* ira 0337 T9SOIO «T> 

Confined on next page 



* ’ 




wvm anmw. mstiwH mow 
H e nmD ihr security of a l«v - 
Ingfamfly HetD BAAF OrnS Him 
otic wKJi a donation to Room 
Zl. Bnuah Agman tar Mon- 
non ml Fostering 11 Soun 
•Wk street. London SEI IRQ. 

WU The Not tonal Be- 
iwvotonl Fund for the Aged to 

BTOvlcte TENS' maMnn for 

the rebel of pain in combUofts 
Hite arthritis- CSO tHtys a ma- 
chine Donations Mease 10 The 
vtsoocoH Touytumfy. chair- 
man. NBF A. as. New Broad St- 
London EC2M INH. 

GUNN . Theogtillus Miner. Wit- 
ham Cecil. Conrad Cent. 
William BaUacomtie - if you are 
descended from any of Ulr 
Mote. Mease roman James 
Gunn «| Epoerstone House. 
Cpoerslooe. Nottingham. TO 
0603 663353 

THERE IS LIFE after death. A be- 
ouest to the Red Cross maxes 
sure of It For more information 
write to? The emu* Red Cross 
Society. Dew T3. 9 Grosvenor 
Cresce nt. London SWtX 7CJ. 

MNIHH Hianantu Ass. t Reg 
Charily i (non rehgeous funeral 
hook £3 from BHA 13 Prince 04 
Wales Terr.. W8. 

WCLHAM OLD eMLS reunion 
wHh Miss Sntswa. Sunday 
SUi Oct. Ring <34 hoi Ol 229- 

RHurtnstied t I nref urtnsned 
Debtors? / Shipping arranged 
Trt 0933.329742 or 320447 
BILLIARD TABLE'S. Old polished 
mahogany, carted leg's. aU ass 
Also Hr x S' Tel Ol 940 1 162 
CATS, CHESS. Les MB. AU fte 
atre and soon. Tel 439 OoS 
AH major credit cds. 
etc Can you Buy cheaper? a A 
S Ud. Ol 329 1947/8468. 
fUNQi Lately small upngltt. 1st 
rlaes cond Tuned £375. Can 
arrange delivery. otasMtas. 
dntrways Liquidation sale Tel 
Obi 333 0681/061 231 6786. 

WANTED Edwardian. Victorian 
and all painted furmture. Mr 
Athlon Ol 947 6946. 867669 
Garratt Lane. Cartefleld. Sl|tfl7 
EFT f S whiskey decani ers from 
Charles and DJ to Andrew and 
Sarah iSi Offers 0606 844613 
Figurines, animals, etc., want- 
ed. Ol 883 0034. 



HAUPTMANN (Berttni 1930* Up- 
right Piano Cxcetlmt tone and 
tgc- £1-500 o-v-P-o. Tet 0442 


FULHAM Snnlr room tn large 2 
brdrm. 2 baihrm hse All mod 

roiw C550W ewl. Tel Day Ok 
491 7810 etn 01 738 3572 
SOLDERS BREEN. Wanted pro- 
■eMiul perm** to share Home. 

dii m«i eons, tw p" t*i ao* 
066? nn only 

lucmw ow o unote prof to share 
hr reeenUy mod flat Dble bed- 
room C2CO pem *xn Available 
unmnf Tef 893 3490afler 6 pm 
SWI1 Albert Bridge Road Large 
6C mom in lamil. home Own 
telephone A baltirmai £50 pw 
me T.f Of 730 6581 
TRAINEE SDbcilor F. n/v seeks 
o/r in snared Me. contentefil 
CUv Max C»50 Pcm Trt. Ol 
677 6olO >661. 
TWICKENHAM 30 mm Waterloo, 
prof m/I. to share brfghl CH 
mats, o/r nr mer £300 pcm 
I nr 03403 377S or 892 9815. 
W1X Prof mid 20-191 N/5 for dble 
O/R. ige wetl-eouinned ll at by 
Ladhrcwe So XfiO pw mrl. 737- 
8850 etgs. 

BECKENHAM Prof F to share 
flat- dble o/r. £280 PCM utcl. 
Tef. 880 StWJftir «om 
CLAPHAM F. small o/r tn llat. Nr 

■ubc. £ 1 10 ocm mci. TCt 01-874 

3156 alter Mm. 

E 5- Ptof female n A for large s/c 
flaileL £260 pcm met Tel- 01- 
553 2304 after 6.30 pm 
LAMROHE GROVE, m/ 1. own 
room in large 2 bed rut £60 
per we ek T el Ol 968 9916 
LITTLE VENICE. Young pm fm 
S/S IOO ft garden NT lubes. 
£60 pw mci Tet. Ol 733 1508 
PARSONS GREEN girl o/r. Hi 
mixed prof flat, nr lube. £170 
pern eml 01-756 8242 after 2. 
BW16 prof- I n/s o/r Ut lovrty 
large house Not near lube. £55 
pw ex cl Mils. Tel? Ol 769 0455 
SW OR W rial (2/3 peootei want- 
ed by prof f 1 25! £40 pw max. 
Tet. Ol -938-5388 exut. 2207 
URGENT Prof/f Cooking to share 
flat (disuse! line areai £40 pw 
esc. Td Ol 948 6988 tin 
M13 Professional female 24*. 
nan smoker, own roan. £38 
In d Ol 991 1287 after 7pm 
WANTED Urgently by young Prof 
M. Central London O/R TN 
0789 68588 

O/R mate CM fuu. 6 mitre Tube 
£4£ pw inch Tec 01-456- 1223 
CHELSEA Realty super house. 2 
girls to share. 01-581 6733. 










PIANO CoUard and CoUard. Oft 
grand. Very good common. 
£1. 0760(10. Ol 607 5307 eves 



MABEL Happy doth Birthday, we 
are the same age aeam now. 
Love Fred- 


A wire free tecunty system 
tilled in 1 hour 01-730-2235 
nUNDtWP, Lose or Mamage. 
AU ages, areas. Dateline. Dept 
<Qi6i 23 Abingdon Road. Lon- 
don wa Tel: 01 938 toil 
CALIBRE CITS Lid professorial 
curriculum vitae documents. 
Details. 01-631 5588. 

UWVERMTT of London: The 
Costal Urturr 1986 rnftllrd. 
'Hierarchic el vanre 
Quefguo Problem** de 
SeimolMtJe Genfnlt' wiu be 
given by Profes&eur A J 
Gramas (Dtrecteur dXhjnes a 
FEcMe dev Haulm Eludes in Sa- 
me** Socuiesi on Monday 30 
October 1966 al Btrkberk Col 
lea* i Lecture Theatre 3161. 
Fourth Floor. Mam Building. 
Mam SOM. London WClE 
7HX at 6.30pm. Admmon 
free, without DckcL 

DULOU WT FARES Worldwide. 
01-454 0754 Jupiter Travel 


Sfdl ratran 
Jobug/Hv aOO £490 

itwoGr £2/5 £390 

CBM El 50 £230 

B OS 040 £360 

(8 ran £250 £350 

BnBok E220 ££0 

OouJa £420 

Afro Aslan TiaMl Ud 


CONVEYANCING by fully quali- 
fied Solicitors. £180 + VAT and 
slandard dnaunementt rmg 
0244 519598. 


Kensington Col T.V. 24 nr Sw. 
Telex. Cofimcjiam Apartment*. 
01573 6506. 


central London from £326 pw 
Ring Town Hse Apts 373 5455 


late S Group Bodaxp Wttan* 



C2S per oz up to paid lor silver 
articles £260 per or for gold. 
All diamond leweHery bought 
Mr Hart 01-960 8030 or Write 
561 Harrow Road. London. 
W9 AH England covered 
Dimonds urgently wanted. Top 
prices Williams. 45 Lambs 
ConduU SI WC1 Ol 406 8558 
MAI fWBr MEDALS and all relat- 
ed articles wanted. Tel 01 229 
. 9618 . 

SJUNNNOTON Professional fe- 
male 25* to share a Urge 

luxury mafsonrtl* Own i _ . 
hath, phone. C/H. N/S. £56 pw 
exclusive Tel: Ol 584 5928 

CHEL SEA nrof f wanted for large 
room in luxurious marwneOe. 
£SSpwexcl Tet 551 0757pm. 


WZ7 Prof/f 36* n/s to share 
home O/r. e/h. w/m £200 
pent, inc Tel: 670 5077 eve. 

ROYAL Copenhagen Ourgta- 
Anwmer Pair. Retail price 
£2.602 Will accept £975 Tel. 
0732 7S533 

pendale and Sheraton style 
dining furntftire made to order. 
Over 50 dining sanies always 
available tor imtnrdiaie deliv- 
ery NetUrbed. near Henley mi 
Thames toaon 641115. 
Bo u i ne tnoulh <02021 295580. 
Topiham. Devon >059287 ■ 
7445. Berkeley. Gins i0455< 

A MAGNIFICENT Biuiard Table 
prr war Thurston. Gaarooncd 
oak. carved panels. Set of cues 
Mulching Lite Pool Scoreboard. 
Ivory Balls. Carpet surround. 
£6 000. <0205' 773256. 

FINEST quality wool carpets. Al 
iraoe prices and under, also 
available 100’s cxira. Large 
room sue remnants under hair 
normal price. Chancery Carpets 
01 406 0453- 

SEATFNDCR5. Best BCket* (or 
all soia-oul events. Our clients 
include most ma*or companies. 
Credit cants accepted Ol -828 

FBEE RM Chelsea Maisonette or 
Oxfordshire Country House. 
Minimal Secretarial assistance 
lor tru error decoralor Need not 
iniertere with regular work. 
0235 835055 

MATURE antf esaonal wanted to 
Glare luxury spacious Rat 
NWb. M« Abney ro ad £ 65 
pw nease phone 328 7092 or 
528 3952 lanswerphones 


MON ige dM wilb col TV In 
smart house CH. cleaner, 
w/mach etc. £60 pw exd. Tel 
288 2576 

PRIMROSE MU Lux 3 bed fum 
mats with garden. Rem £195 
PW Suit prot couple or sharers. 
HMdy iKom Tel: Sfuri A 
Tivendale 01 588 9387 
CtRSMKH prof f. n/s. o/r. lo 
share lire Ige house/gdn GCH. 
All mod cons. Cl 70 PCM. Exd. 
01 996 2006/381 6839 Eves 
CMSWKR Nr. Tube Prof F 26- 
35 Share lux ftal £45 pw + 
Luna 489 0889 <eves) 995 0221 
Or 955 6224 

FLATMATES Selective Sharing. 
Weil estab UTfroductory sets ice. 
Pise lei for appL 01689 5491. 
513 Brampton Road. SW3 


Nairobi- 10*8018- Cairo. Dubai. 
Istanbul. Singapore. KJ_ Dellu. 
Ba y lc o l i . Hon* Koo*. Sydney. 
Europe, & The Americas. 

Flamingo Travel, 

76 Shaftesbury Aral He 
Loadoa W1V 7DG. 

#1-09 0102/01-439 7*1 
Open Saturday 1*08-13X0 

® with 850 soenasc. 
doctors and 
fiedisziciiza m our 
own bboraoories o*cr 9HN of 
your dooaaon or legacy pies 
directly to research. 

Send kx BO. Box 123. 
Boom Tl I mrolnV Ian fiddt. 
London VFC2A 3PX. 

Mwakaton vetvel ale earpet- 
U pia m colours. Butt * 
underlay 12' wide from stock. 
7 year wear guarantee lor 
home or office. £4.75 per 
sqyti. Cofkoptest cork ties. 
Nanral. 275 1 275 only. Best 
price anywhere £&S5 per sq. 
yd. Perted goods. 

Pks the largest selection of 
ptan carpeting in London. All 
pnees exebswe of VAT. 

148 Waa d SRurt fc Bridge Rd 
Pareoas Breen SW6 
Tet 01*731 -398B/9 
Free EsdroaiEs- Expert Rffieg 

diabetics-' 9 


cfS Perfnenfc 
MS ar.4 Vievn 


Save with Swissair* 
Super Apex. 
London toZurich or 
Geneva daily on con- 
venient afternoon 
flights. And daily 
flights to Basle 

and pay 14 days 
before departure. 
Stay in Switzerland 
at least until the 
Sunday afterarrivaL 
Bookings and full 
conditions from 
I ravel agents or 



till Travrlwiv AOta AtOl. 1 LT£ Op>ro 641 0753 857033 

MOCCO BOUND. R*6>fil 51. I FUSHTMOKEm Durounl 
.1 Ol 744 5507 48TVA10I I Furr-. wortov.i(K- Ol 387 9100 

SPAM. PonuvU Onvpwi fares 
8 gn<- Ol 756 8191 ATOL. 

COSTCUTTXRS OR fltohls/hote 
to Europe. USA * moot deiun* 
Horn DtPtaraM Travel: 01-730 

HOT Turkey holidays from £17$. 
1 or 2 wks al beach uoietv 
jna/ac yachL Ol 326 1006. Ol 
737 3861 124 tin). 

Huge Dtscoocils. Surrworw 
Travel. <037271 26097 


OEtf FLIGHTS Europe world- 
wide. CUI-Edg? Travel: AST A 
01-839 GOSSJUog Angle 


Haymarket 01-930 1366. 

<yw RTN 
Sy«*WY £43S £755 

Auckland £«20 £7«9 

JoVarn E38S C489 

Bangkok £215 £355 

Tel Auto CIOS £116 

New York Cl 29 E2SI 

Lob Angeles £190 £369 

01-370 6237 

Ceadoacd (rota page 27 


S20I Auto May 8S. Salurti blue 
1 1 500 rrukre Manual mb> root. 
Abvotulcty uumarvjUle. Proper- 
U' ol deceawd 9efiU*inan 
£9 500 TH 04427 2883 after 
6 30 pm and weekend*. 

G3S'CS1I9&3 20 000 miles, red. 
cxirav F5H. immacuUir 
£14.995 Td Ol 256 3093 
i work) 0277 363745 < Dugan 

73SI AUTO £19.5W. 1983. .Me- 
lalhr Silver -Slue Pnvale 
Plate Many Exirav Td Day 
01459 7760 or E\«v & 
M'/Endv Ol -«22-45o6 


Manual - 84 B 

Rntsned n Wane While with 
Sports seas. <S3S. Sunroof. 
SpuJere & ADoy wneets 
30000 miles w» >2 momtss 
Wry. PX.HP AvsAiUe £9.754 

Tel: 022 026 3911 T 

BMW 323L LATE 1983. 

Very to* rmtesst BUcL Umy 
extras sksowki BEmurm 
aBCrashanc. dose rang 
spons Box. untied sup iti. al- 
loy k*W5 He ImnuculOT 
awiJilion «3t cnensnetJ num- 
tef - d be seen to M 
maraosTW. Pmgte sale 

Tet 01-499 1666. 


Tnv'dooruro lor pad CM 
Ciona Ajg 19J5 13000 
r:H«. Gne cwi(i»r Full roslory 
Numetos exTas <rc 
rasm'casL aarm. etc. 

Price: £9,750. 

Tek Office 81^22 11S1 
or Homo 01-353 3415 

Stunning Dolphin, 
liack leather interior. 

hiack leather interior, 
full speci ilea n on. 2/jOO 
miles, immediate 
delivery, £1.000 under 
lisL phone 

01-235 4776. 

: • -. 1 - -.V:, a om 4>. ; r, Oui 

-■< i'-r 

wo mn QKh. 

7rt Epson 157727} 27188 

•Sn 5J9 BN. 

LOW C ox Fanw ic i S.4 Mamr 
Travel 01 =>237 I4T4 

CORFU Bargain* tbvaulifUl Od 
v ilUv nr Lh<- fwarh 2 o pn 
C149 I »•((. C229 2 Wks (n Oct 
Gal or H'rovv Ol 734 2664 Pan 
World Holrgay-v 

tWffCf ■ LnveoiU htoub. cheap 
linhh. villa rr-rwats «r 
HoN Ol 4» 1047 AUX Alio. 

" IWOttO lux a Dan hols from 
C189 pp Oct Si radio 


a ftaL m acmi to City Max 
CSO OO pw 221-3323 


87 Rnpni SOrrlLoortori Wt. 
TH 4*9 6554 L K/Overaeas 

Also n hefps/oon ft tetap/penn 
OVERSEAS mi pair agency 87 
n*wni sire** .London wi. Td 
439 6834 L K/tki rjti . ABO 
m hetm/donn lem^perm 


avari A rtwe tor 

ovrruum Long * short Ufc B 

all arras. Irpmend *-£?_4fL 

Albemarle WWl PI -499 5534 


f ur mrtiwa fl at <« W* 

rr ground- VwMe MOronni. 



«M 2nd floor famPv iw^Sbf 
nouv norm Lpr PwiwBin. 3 
Bnn «i »iih m wilr Shwrt. 

2nd Bath. U" Kil/B 'laM Hn. 
L53Smv goow saa easi. 

con Lamm luironre 

n ground- Ububfe bed'"™’] 
living room. Wlf"" 1 * 

^fSnrd ci»pvTH Ol W* 



omity reoutrao for Dwm 
Centre If you ItavaR.V.A. <dm 

■UR Q W W RDBB Charming A 
wdwnl lUMuy Mwo l ww- 2 
Beds Rtf Gge CdtXtow. 
SurUngwnc Lid 01 788 0825. 


talk. Wciwea Urge scU-cl rmoi 
imug U-3-* Rn{WWB IMP 
wun <wM imlrf. WbiW «r 
ookmI & cenirafty to™^ 

AvaiuMe now iMl Conjvaugw 

piwortm OI -7S7 5080. 

AUCANTE, Farn. Malaga elr 
Dimoud Tr«« <-« ATOL 1 7S3 
01 561 4641. Horvham 68541 

TRAVEL World Travrt Sound 
am ire and ouldanre on reduc- 
ing Iona haul travel costs 1M 
and rind class lEnvorn >03727 
J3559 XfflB Canada. USA 
05777 42739 Ausl/NZ. * Ml 
other destination* 05727 43560 
Gcxmncrcul Account tpenanvj. 
Ol 645 0711. Traief w 'orht 
AST A Member of (he InEUIUM 
of Travel A TourMn 

ALL US OIKS Lownsi fare* on 
major srtaniuiro camera Ol 
584 7371 ABT.A 




lrtend(y" Penaone* Irom ci»i- 
£189 IB & Bi Hoiet* 'Town or 
Beach) irom C7I9-L279IHB1 7 
rugOB arram fully mrl Galwick 
day fUghls Tue/Thur/Sun 
Ihrougboul On: TTanslem & 
airport lax- ISLAND SUN Ol 
222 7462 ABTA/ATOL 


£369. Srirgapore €457. Older 
FE olH-* Ol 584 6514 ABTA. 
ROME Lisbon £99 Frank/un 
Paris €60 LTC 01-328 
533o/0l 651 4515 ABTA 
Fllghls Fatdor 01-471 <3047 

ATOL 1640 Amevs/vtM. 

STD 'MEL £635 Perth £566 AU 
maior earner*, lo Aus/NZ Ol • 
58« 7371 ASTA 
5. AFRICA From £465. 01-584 
7371 ABTA 


The nor*! houses lor rental 73 
St James SL SV1 O) 491 

ALGARVE- Luv vIllas/aPB wtin 
pooh Sjm. Oct 6 mru winter 

O) 409 285a MID World 

#wsr or Similar and are 
available tor October ring 
unmeehaiiey Joe SuxMart 
0929471 205/847 

MATFARt Lux S/C ftoL 2 
Bedmrv Lge Lounge- Kl1 - Bmh 
A WC FT C2O0pw TN: 495 
7830 BurJOrd A Co. 

HAMPSTEAD Luxu ry «n Wjf 

lunmsfwd tto*. UwMMJ "tie 

ing vta 1 dwe 0*0- ■ 

SSdy/*»gir bod. Covmlry 
loir hen Mltumpm lei 1 S^ar 
£29Spw 01 79a 2789. 





Amy ARE SKCluisra Sydney 

o/w £420 mr £760 Auckland 
o/w £420 rtn £770 JoUUrg 
o/w £306 (in £490 Lo* Ange- 
les o/w £216 rtn £406. London 
Flight Centre 01-370 6332 
AIR Ttrkets Speelausts New York 
£249. LA £349 Toronto 
£279 Narrow £329 Sydney 
£759 Auckland £749 Darlalr I 
130 Jennyn Sbeet-Ol 839 


Hiatus eg. Rw £485 uin 
£ 495 rtn. Also Small Group 
Holiday Jo Peru 
from £560* JLA 01-747-3108 
LOW FARES TO America. Aus- 
tralia A New Zealand. Tel: 01- 
930 2556. Herons Travel 36 
Whitehall. London SWI. 


LOW FARES TO America. Aus- 
tralia S new Zealand. Tef' Ol- 
930 2656. Hecmrs Travel » 
wimehaii London SWI 

ABTA 34S5X. 


USA. S. America MW and Far 
East S Ainca Trayvaie. 48 
Margaret Street, wt. 01 660 
2928 (Visa Accepted) 

ATHENS. Malaga. Faro. Paftna. 
MW terms 6 Xmas avaiL also 
Italy. Germany it Swiu fr £59. 
Peter Pan Ol 491 2749 (9-7V. 
Scheduled nis Irom Htow. 
Ring Pan World Holidays Open 
Sal Ol 734 2662 


MENORCA Mondays departing 
Friday /Saturday every week. 
S-pl/orf from Cl 20. Tef Ol 
309 7070 A 0622 677071. Cell 
IC Holidays A ml 1772. 

I T UW I I I IQ WDW hse Hyde Pfk 
3 d beds. 2 tuns, i cn roue. * 
laruzN Huge open-plan living 
rra. spiral io roof ixm and bar- 
becue. Sep terr Fully InttML 
I £660 PW 01 723 4133 

WEEKEND or Weeks. Honey 
moons or 2nd Honeymoons . ■ I 

Discover I he Macoc rtf I Lalys ro- 
i rum Ur cilirs in Auiumn or 
Winter Call 01-749 7449 lor 
your TREE colour Brochure. 
Magic of Italy Dei* T. 47 Shep- 
herds Bush Green. London. 
W12 BPS 

TAKE TRUE OFF to Pam. Anv 
Slerdam. ScuwHv Bcuors. 
Geneva. Bmte. Lausanne. The 
Hague. Dublin. Rouen. Bou- 
logne A Dieppe Tune Off 2a. 
Chester Close. London SWIX 
7BQ. 01-236 8070 
beam i illav & apis with pnv 
pools Ol 724 7775. Play a Holi- 
days. AtOl 2136 




fARMREAW Lux villas, apa with 
pools Avail on thru winter. 
VI I la world. Ol 409 2838 


Large in fir Irani single 
bedsti/hurhenefte. newly deco- 
rated and well -equipped Quiet 
friendly house. Share bath- 
room. payphone. £174 pc.m 
Tel. 607-8907. 


3rd nr nat In pa. 3 bed*. 2 
> bains, toe ml arxt recep. un. 
poner. IH yrs w otoooo 
ono. TH 01-221 1063. 


SMI WEST • MW Special offer* 
on groups. RING FOR A DEAL.' 
Also other amazingly low prices 
storung al £59. ask (or a copy 
at our bumper brochure. iOIi 
785 9999. AM 692SA AIM 


SANAJUES - Lanzaroce Puerto 
del Carmen. High standard apis 
with pool available 30/10. Te- 
nerife 28/10 HO days) 5/C 
pnees item £249 <09231 

778344 Timsway Holidays. 
ABTA ATOL 1 107 

PRIVATE Gaiered sto chain 
sleeps 7/io in Tlgnea near 
slopes. TO 01-696 3414. 

Began! modem mews 
house. 2 recepis. 2 dbt, 1 
angle bed. 2 Datts. 
separate wc. fu*y fffiBd 
kitchen, geh. garage. 
TbIDI 2820817 

eaUKM GREEN Lux 3 bed 
with garapr in exclusiv e are a. 
C230 Pw TO. 01-455 6397. 
HARLEY ST Wl Excellent 2 bed 
llal £190 pw Full detatfls Wllki 
Head and Eve oi *>37 8471 
SAUL Enrfuvve 3 bed flai. new 
I urn. superb rerep CH. waahur- 
matd 8mih* 373 OTS3 
WL Modern penlhnuse mats 2 

nods Fuzrov Si. Close warren 
51 lube £200 pw 368 B793 
Coniari Ricnard or Mirk Dhb 
Woolle L Co 402 7381. 
latent Hampstead Heath. NWS. 
Furnished Hai recently refurb A. 
Dec. Dble Bed. Sgle 0*6. Recep. 
KLB. href Cc. let. CISOpw. TO. 
01-629 6102 iTL 
llv e. mod. mews me 4 beds. 2 
baths. Ige lounge wen eouipped 
Mi. (WHIP, w COM preferred 
C200 pw TN Ol 539-1742 al 
ler 6Mn / 0246-4 13310. 
mews. comMrfeU’ raw aled 3 
beds- lounge. KAB. dble garage. 
Pius triple garage with income 
of £4.000 pa. 9 yr be. 
£49.000. TO: 01262 9874 
BAKER Street. Sonera 3 yrs oM 
(urn hse 4 beds. 2 baths- U 
ensinie) iovovge/diner. MI/bkfsL 
gge. pano/gdn. GCH £376 pw. 
THOl -847 2641 /221-8276. 
MOf-l ABO park Fully fum new 
town house. 4 beds. 3 haBtL 
small grge. roof gdn. £423 pw 
Go lei or overseas viators 6 
months min. Ol 876 8616. 

SIM RUCKS nr MM line M2S 
Mto. Fully (urn rbttaoe I n pn v 
grounds 1 person only. £296 
prm. gdn. Tel 02404 2148. 

CM1RA Superb apartment 2 
[ oedrm Cxcedeni Mock nr T ub e. 
Ob Let £296 pw neg. 730-5322 

bfdroomed ftal- beaudful sllttng 
room, bails, totohen. newly dee- 
ora led. aMtoue furwwre 
Company irl C9O0 pwtor 1/2 
-years. TeU Ol- 229 5999- 

MAVniR or irniwdan Choice 
2 superb serviced 2 bed roo ms 
flats. £250 pw Ol 589 8223 

LANCASTER Gale 5 MBS tube- 
news hse. rv crylhtnq new- 
■vdty eotdp UL 2 dbtc beds, din 
ti tg naif- lump rm. sl udio. Hw 
Co let. Min 1 year C296nw 
Trt 363 2976 OT 684 28Z7 

SOUTH KENS. 2 dbto Nfc.a 
t pcps. lux serviced flaL £296 
pw Co Lei. 581 5109 lO-Tprn. 

WS We nav < anomer amaung s/c 
studio liar. New very pretty. 
£l3Spw. Ol 734 4172. 

IKMTT A JAMES Contact tn now 

on 01-235 8861 for the bed se- 
lertton of lurmahed flats. and 
houses to rail In Kntghtiiiitogr- 
Chetsea and KeosinBton «T1 

OE5FERATCLT regulred tor hik 
mediate occupation for a penoq 
of 1 4 years (undated 5 bed 

nat within 6 mins watt or 
Princes Gate SW7 with (un se- 
curity. CfiOk .pa 4 bed 
flai/houvo within the Kensing- 
ton area C26k Da. Both sums 
can be paid in cash in advance. 
HOLMANS- 870 6781. 

W14 . Nice. Ughi furnMied gar-. 
■ den ftal off Brook Green. 
Hammers m ith- OanvBdeit far 
Airport & Centre. DM Bedroom. 
Kitchen /Dining room. - 3#mng 
room with 2 sofa beds- CH-Mre 
person to dean ciSOnw Ring 
ChanreUor 01-602-2684. be- 
fore ioam or between 6pm 6 

YORK ESTATE*! Are you look- 
ing for a property to rent In 
London? W so we am ihe people 
io help you ■ Phene us now on 
Ol 724 0336 

B K U CTOH newly deco rated, fur 
lushed ” i bed naL - Meal .lor 
counle C/ H 4 garden. 
£560penL Tel: 671 5473. 

~1T1 cr * Charming garden Gal 
lo lei 12 mofilhs upwards 
Tasufuny flarntiiNd * fagv 
equip. C17S PW 01 552 0682 


roomy ftal. Aprrrattfr area- 
dose Ml ameniues. Single p«- 
Son £75 pw Tel®l -74SA639. 
ISLINGTON lux 2 bed Itol. 

lounge, tlk shower rm. gdn. 
GCH. rot TV. Fully eqidp £170 
pw. 243 9424 or 369 9933 
WRGH WHKICC . luxury 1/2 
bed hammy flat oviriooww 
park. C2O0PW toe. Id Ol 235 
1909 or 0836 506645. 
W M H W RRCg Superb. newly 
done apanmenL large recap- 
lion, doufate bedroom, k and b. 
paoo £220 pw 589 1759 
most luxurious long/ short leta 
1/6 beds ben prices Ol 955 
9612 ui , 

K DeUghifid sumy 1 bed ruL 
un . goner. CH ind. Go let only 
£150 pw. TO 01 741 1249 cal- 
ler Spoil 

tdimuy A mi Mumww. to 
Hritn Watson & Ob. 880 6275. 

farn on charler/scfwduied Ills. 
Pilot Flight Ol 631 0167. Agl 
AtOl 1893. 

pean 0 rsu nations. Vakfxandcr 
01-402 4262/0052 ABTA 

61004 ATOL 1960 
worldwide cheapest fares. 
Richmond Travel. 1 Duke 9 
Richmond ABTA Ol 940 4073. 
MPPONAIR Seal sale to l.'SA-Cd- 
nbbean-Far Easl-Autiralia Call 
I he professionals ABT A IATA 
rr cxcestfed. Tel 01 254 6788 
TUNISIA. For your nohday 
where its snn summer Call for 
our brornure now Tunisian 
Travel Bureau. 01-373 44 it. 



AUTUMN Breaks La Ciusaz nr 
Annecy Alpine chalet, self con- 
tained a parts, ideal ski hols. Tel 
(02421 604130/600124 
MENTON Reduced rmi for mind 
mg cal. £3&£40 wkly Quhi 
studio M id NOV Ol 673 6796 

FER9 Jtasl ruling a chalet for 
IO entUles you to 4 FREE holi- 
day any dale! Mautl of other 
discounts for catered chalets, 
pnm irom £159ti S/c £69. 
Ring us new Ol 370 0999. 
specials in Courctieval only 
£239- nil a chalet and go 
FRED Ring os for details 01 
244 7333. 

0BERGUR7L Tt» Resort Coach 
or S/Dme. HI dales prices fr. 
£84. Madison 0902 45200 Abu 
MU Verbler. Luxury Hal for 6. 
Good central location. TO: Ol- 
680 3443 or (0240271 200. 
MUWORLD Top Ski Resorts. 
Lowest Price* from £89. 
ABTA Brochure: Ol 6024826 


nv fnvi floor nat o' looking gdns. 
Aitrarttvo large recep. Al and 
sgl beds. CH. Newly dec 
ElSSpw. Ol 229 7788. 
CHELSEA Ughi lux balcony ftaL 
recep. date bedroom, tm. por- 
ter. Long let 01-622 SOBS. 
DOCKLANDS Flats and houses lo 
tec throughout me Dockland* 
am. TehOl 790 9560 
BMW SPacr for 3 cars. 9 yr 
iso lor sole. Marbte Arch. wi. 
Offers i tolled 01-262 9574 
rusned house. 6 bed. 2 a»«h- 
large family room, garden and 
access to communal gardens. 
£750 pw Ol 996 S8&Z 

tux nat/housr up to £soapw 
Usual fees reg. PhtUUn Kay 6 
Lewis. South of Die Park. Chef 

sea office. 01-382 Bill Or 
North of the Park ReuenTs 
Park office. 01-585 9882. ' 
ALWAYS an imerosOng. con 

stonily changing selection a I 
furnished flats & house* at rents 
from cioopw G&500PW c»Cj 
Benham 6 ReeveSL KfndnWn 
6 Central London 938 35 22 . 

Bed. 2 Bath flat suing. Dtoftig 
Room. Fufty Fitted Kit. 
E400pw. Please phone Jose- 
phine 938 3756 <T7. 

Lane fsnty reDdsce. dcMicd 
Cabe timed in ■ ns bnsd 
re a tfa na i area. 5 dbb walk 
(own centre/Ralhsw station: 
ArouBb uwpool SBKl 50 urns. 
Srastad H Mu dim. targe 
has. ctoataoom/WC. drawing 
room 20x13. 2 hitter wap- 
UftL brpe lotcMn. vA m 
MR. Oe feed ASA. cooker/W 
mtR. ntorfwstvp. ferae land- 
mo, man baaroom i5*l3, a 
farther Ml batiraom/WC, NS 
feeams. large garage at rev. Iwd 
sondmg from 2 care, front /rm 
lawns, veg pun. Sumer Mass. 
sM. £1211000 mo. 

Call 0376 25367 
after Ipa 




k im ijrtMv -.-ins <n tens One to 
-taw Piusn iRrw U-oe kh» 
p»ii I'H t-aooe wgxPeik 
neo<i»*f( w c-iab tradm ad 
pen rwor rim exaua tetru- 
Kfr, dU D*«g uun t« 1987 
Cv TruvM m 
43 CNojan 31 
LowtaiSW 2PR 
Tel S81 0851/584 5803 


West End. Edwartfen town 
house retaining ortgnal fea- 
tures, 3 puttie roans. 5 
tetfroofra (master an sutal. 
luxury UfedMn, 3 batbfoorns, 
bil karri room. Imegeral gs- 



guseva angry Mum Cnkwiv J* 
Rpumgr CH cun Canmvmy 
touire Presows ntock 

wube Prcsew Nock 

Lana Shen lets. 

075?* gundy MSB p*H) 
01-351 2383 

rental selection of 


in prims London areas j 

27B Eerie Cmrt Reed. SWfi \ 

sooth xosnsm. 

BaadM. W 19 iRrisonetta wttr 
rired access to pnratt-garefans. 
3 teifc, S en a<t« M bhoi i i l 

matffrtcunt recepbOfi maiR. 

■M to aiW a lnkig. Mewiy deo- 
mted. new Mm kratea 
AvAtale now for a ttansnum 6 
mils a £ 2 .ioopm. No agents. 

non rimt Mi SB5 wi or 

RSBOm awhgr 

tgm 0132 broctiuro 24to^ 

rags, gas central heawig, 
offers over SSS.D0D 

Tel 041 339 5215. 


XDKTAiaa for Architects 5 
Drageft l^rmaneet 6 tempo- . 
rary ponttons. AMSA Spectollst 1 
me. Cons. 0 1 73« 0532 



Property owners list your 
flats to be let by us. We 
have the finest business 
executives for you 

Si® 5 7622 (I) 

Ipauce pbopehtss 


We haw 1 superti setedtoo at gir- 
sanly ia p e A d lumhtei end 
mtarrasM pregatts n many fine 
RenriMtal restricts, tangng tnra 
El SO gw to E2AOO pw. 

WNbsA. 1 writ b*L7Mfc. Wt + 
Won. IN «• im u/KM 
I« uliey mi sen al IM I IWWI . 
CanMVaM wcwa iYMcg; 


Tel: 01-486 8926 


320i Fro 05. metallic g r ron - 
15.009 nuies. I owner. FSH. 
Pioneer slereo. remote alarm, 
sunroof .r/ioc king. eveelieni 
cond. £8.000 1*f 017612234. 

Ol S AUFO 1*1 B*9. Metallic 
buck, sunroof, trainer, tong ltd 
Of extras. 18 months 
pjrts/Ubour warrenly. imiMC 
idale Cl 7.950 ono. reNpftone 
01 734 5646: 01-831 1249. 

<B1. VlKtlng roof. 19.000 miles, 
one owner. «**n/be<ge inferi- 
or. staotinely imiiMcutoie. 
£11.950 Tef 0244 313731. 
I home) 0244 336694 

108 SB 1983 <AV Giver, navy 
velour. 40.000 miles, fth. one 
owner car. full VP*C. AMO Cdn- 
versran. oMohiMy mm. 
C23.950 Tef 05 1 4 80470010/- 
nr*l. 0744 29752 MINI 


HEW 329 Convert! ole Metallic 
dumofid black /cream leaiher 
bide. Altov wheels, eieefnr win 
do wv power sleermp. seeunty 
alarm. sports sieenng 
wheel •' seats, limned Gip du& 
Rear head restraint*, c/tactuno. 
£71.600 Tel (03731 73203 
I Home I CO <03731 63489 iWortJ 


316 Reglsiered June 85 Sunroof, 
dark blue, allays, nereo. hill 
yen ice muory. 1 3 OOO miles. 5 
speed immocutole eonailton. 
£6.760 Telephone 0277 227 
057 I Home c 01805 2062 

924 Lux 1983 Guards red. Al- 
loy wheeh Eieefnr 

winGfmre/mlnws Stereo 
rad/cas>. FSH POM 24.000 
miles service remolded Only 
23.700 mile* £8.995 TH 
•02061 813107 (Eves 6 


944 LUX 86. Black. POM. Front 
Fob*. Rear seat bHts. 16.000 
miles, very good condUJoo. new 
tyres. £14.960 ShefflHd 

BOO SALOON. 58.000 mis. 1968 
FSH. Dare metallic wren, 
leather upholstery Exceptional 
(MndiUon. Cl B. 750 Private 
sale TeL 102031 302970 (Sun/ 
evesi or (07881 4668 idayi. 

30 06 1- D ng. X» roues. Red 
with cream toOifr. H/Wash. 
Child seal. Radio stereo. ABoy 
wheels Hard top storage stand. 
£28-800. TH 04427 74987. 


FX1HBMH 1985 V regfWradofl 
Monacal OV. Finished In dhm 
chtoro. wuh BUMMlto Md» 
trim. Air candKtoMng. efectnc 
son roof, -central locking. Her- 
oic wi n dows, radto/cassen* 
sKrto. Or phone avtotabir 
wMael lo Oder CIS. 930. Tele- 
phone 07372 48636 Evenings. 
Ol 541 1646 (My 

PORCME 944 August 83. while, 
sunroof, new tyres, one owner. 
26.000 ml lev £12.500 Tet 
■ 04 1 *>44 1347 / 1736. 

S3S Cm Alptna. less gaudy 
stripe* W i eg 39.000 miles. 
New NCT lyres Power Leath- 
er DeclrK everything Maine's 
C/toe its. 5L box Potam silver 
£9.660000. 0703 584 090 

PORSCHE Qtl Turfio body 
coupe 86 'C. guards red. black 
leather, red ran van piping. Top 
uni sefcunnev screen, wheel ' 
centres, sports seals, cruise con- 
trol. o.OCO rarei ul mis. The ear 
lor £36.730 v«dj phone may 
be included if reg Tel Leicester 
B97191 < eves i 899171 lofflcel 

NRKW 9X1 6Pons Tana. 
Black . 1482. 1 owner. FSH. 
42.000 mk pristine condition. 
£17.460. TH 073784 398 2. 

280 SC. 1983 One owner. 
Chile* fee dm en Maintained by 
Mercedes Benz aoents. New 
tyres. *BS Mid blue. Blue into- 
rior 37 OX) miles £13.000 
Tel. OI 486 179S 

908 SL May 86 Iv ory /brown 
hide, hard /soft fop. ABS. New 
York Bad /Cass Superb 
£25.960 no offers- TH: 0293- 
2b894/QB2 574248 

Mercedes Benz main deel- 
o& IfodenmUn far fate 
and low mflragB Mbchb. 

PORSCHE 05 D Ufa 928 5 
Auto. CP While. Blue hide, 
white Mpmg Full spec. Unused. 
£37.995 TH 01 903 4448 

230 TE Estate B4 iBI. Over 
£4.000 worth of extras. ABS. 
5/R Eler/W Rear chUd seat 
Spill rear seal. H/Lamp/W. 
Tow hurt? ■**-*■ 5 speed man- 
ual 37-000 miles Service 
hiviorv. Cl 0.950 Telephone: 
<02251 66720 

3B8D l984<Biaufon>aUr. Hectrtr 
sunroof/ w indows. Iv dry. 

39.000 miles. £9.730. TH OI 
640 1913 

ON 0708 23511. 

FERRARI 4Q0 Automatic (1978 
carburettor roodHL silver blue 
with personattved number plate 
traroarolale ronduton. S3S>00 
miles smro engine rebuild. FSH 
avast hh* Call Kevin Swales on 
0869 47080. 

205 cn Peugeot White. 1986. 
6/500 ndes. t/raof. c/tortang. 
c/windows. tanreacaWe. lady 
owner, company car- forces 
sale. 00600. Etes/wtceiMN 
0296 688376 Days 0825 


198 Ei Manual. C reg Cherry red I 
/ mack stripe tart Dec s/roof. 

3181 1984 TT regis! ration 4 
dnor Silver meUlilc Charcoal 
mien or Sun root Btoup uaM 
vlereo Auto onlenar 10.000 
miles service nrslory £7 295. 
Tel <W1 01 499 9000 CM 2257 

M4 lux. manual. 1986. C. quaroi 
red. H grev rot. 14.000 miles. I 
Ofc.neT. e/sunroot loqtomps. 
cnwefle pdm alarm. anli-C hen 
whreiv. e/windows £18.403 
TH 0932 45022/01-879 5000 

MRRERA 924 GT. 23.000 miles 
Black Immaculate. AU extras 
£16000 TO- 01-828 2303. 

230E. 1986 124. Auto ESR 
EW Mel FSH 6.000 mis 
£16.760 TH (02491 720954 

/ black stripe tm Dec s/roof, 
windows, mirrors, onto alarm. 
1.500 mis i owner Factofy tit- 
led car. Offers over £12-000. 
TMEU -807-2X78 after 6pm. 



LBD 913 Carrera Sports Coupe 
-84 OP wniic/ Burgundy leath- 
er. LSD. Blaupunkt 

radio/casveUe. 27.000 miln. 
Immaculate coodinoo 

£20JS00 Tel Ol 581 7929 

924 LUXi B. 26000 mfa. Silver 
I Sunroof Exr cond. £10,460 
TH DunsfoM 10486491 398 

128 8 Auto 1980 Brome/tan 
leather FSH VCC. £12.790. 
TH 107341 794439/783466 

ROE. 1981 MrtoHir grey Auto. 
P Vi. elec l nr sunroof & win- 
dows. a Boy wheels, erase 
ronirM. headlamp wash wipe, 
rear head rests, radio /stereo 
Excellent coodUion £6480 Ol 
431 2684. 

350 SL: 1974 private reglstra- 
Hon Red. Haro / soft too. I 
Excellent cendinon. £6250. 
Tel: 1 0243) 820336 Any time. ! 

pgpogag . 

938 DOT 

GOLF «TI Brand new. unwanted 
941. regntored 27/9/86. While, 
sunroof, stereo. BBF afloy 
wheels, tor «Wh sate. £8.750. 
tor more details Trtepftonr 
0538 46264 lanynmeL 

SOOSL Late to. 3BJOOO miles., 
sth er/biack interior. Extras, ex; 
reilenl exmotuou. £19300 Teh 
01-937 1084 . I 

VT T Q OteUSH FteSto £900 

X LLO Telephone Andover 

f93G4> 7193XZ. | 

HMD 4001 Auto. 81. MB 
Blur. Beige Hide Sunroof Ste- 
reo. 46.000 miles. £18.000 
ono. TH: -Ol 730 1712 

944 LUX April 1984 A reg. 
wrote wim Porsche ctotn interi- 
or 22000 miles Evccllenl 
cundiiion Full service hrslory. 
£13.900 TO Narthtedud. Mid- 
dlesex 092 74 285<>» 


■ERCEJDCS 2O0T Estate, one pff. 
vale owner from new. Ivory / 
ctotn Inin shding roof. A Reg. 
FSH. superb, 00.000 mum. 
C6.2SO TH 0823 680660 
i week rods v. 0803 234S4 'week 
dayst view West Country 

1/8/84. 16.000 mites. 1 owner 
FSH. hmoandate. £11-495 (or 
Quick sate TH: Ol 940 668T7 

(DO SL- White. W Reg. H/S. 
many extras. exrHIrot rondl- 
Hon inmuwmn. £12.960. Tel. 
0761 70912 


9ZS S Manual 1990 W reg 
43 000 miles, silver, lull wc. 
new tvrev. in very good cuiun. 
Inn ttirouanoui FSH Cl 7 3SO 
TH -04931 658541 <of Dee 






S28J ty rm Peg Alleys sun- 
roof. ABS August 1986 3000 
miles onls Geeiun* i»*ens lor 
unexpeccxl •-ite £ia sc“J 
TrlOl 318 3731 vfr 4 Craig. 

NMKHE 924 lux 1984. 1*007 
Rule* elee sunrooi. stereo 
radro/rrt',seiie. POM excellrnl 
roroblmn £10250 ono IH 01 
373 4969 after 7pm 


380 tic Automatic. 1982 regto 
Ira ho n. PAS 48S. every Hung 
derinc. sunroof. Alloy wheels. 
UjOO pioneer stereo, verv good 
roudtlion Seen anyume. 
£15.003 Tel: (02731 674231 

•S' reg 500 SL- red/biack. 1CLOOO 
mb. fun spec, at r rood E 28-S00. 
0908 Ti 122 (daytime! 

I88C Met. ESR. ABS. Alloys, ste- 
reo etc IK sup p Imenca a el. 
Mr Moore Ol 242 0012 T. 

TEL 0734 789884 T 

PORSCHE 044 £1 X. A reg. 
304300 miles Verv rare colour 
'Gemini orei i ewcinc suntocl. 
kgrtSHs. mirrori rear spoiler. 
91 1 Turbo fc-heeb Prestroeeon 
Oil wn £10.000 ono 9-501 637 
02«7 n» weekend- Haywards 
Heath as&eftS 

944 PORSCHE August S3. 
SKOCO miles. FSH. POM. 
guards r“d. rrutw cnnfritf. pri- 
vate Wain, apsolulefy muil 
£10.700 TH 0o73 61743 . 
1981 * 911 TufTto llteil met 
blue. biue/mugnoMo leather, 
low mueaqe. immaculate 
inrouanoui new u're» a dutch. 
£21 g«S 0749 TT626 T 
928 S 83 aulo. met Kiln red. 
beige him s/toot air con. FSH 
wHI cared lor e»ampie £20.850 
NorwH-h (MU a 14839 
928 S2 8b 'April' Aulo In tm 
Meialtir Blue, only 8 hundred 
mis £33 950 Tel .0911 526 
2310 Of 1 0365' BS2S58 'Tl 
924 82 X While Brown ini E»- 
cHleni condtuon 3b OOO mis 
Porsche Service History Radio 
4 POM rt 250 01 328 S366 
911 TARGA 82. f /serviced, 
white Firvi lo view will mil- 
CIS. 150 Tel OJ7?(H 3029 


1904 S IS? Sards Red SUa on- 
shite *dow y*n Tubi elee menyc I 
losukoto omw. Stpert) a deal 
15.000 rates C2&7H 

S 451611 

ik 1 24'. D reg. Nautvc blue me 
laNiC ABS. automalw 
irainmiviion. headlamp 

wasp wipe neetnc sunrom 
efectnc iront wi n do w f . from 
arm res*, radm/stereo. 400 
mue*. cao.682. TH day 0623 
753799 Eves 0636 814867 

380 SL. 1984 (Bl Nautical Mue. 
Ivory leather. ABS. BBS 
wheels. P7 tyres, elec window 
Becker music. 7 800 miles. 
FSH C23-250 TH: 106021 
393365 IT1 

1982 (Al 280E Aulo. Sifter 
Green/ Beige \Hour. eteclnc 
root and window, altoy 
Wheels. FSH 26.000 miles, 
mini Ct 1.950 OI 581 3349. 

300 E APrtl 86 -CT. Navy. lS.000 
mites. Heeinc sunroof. 
Blaupunkt radio CbsmUc. 
Immac rood £22.960. 01-486 
7833 Office hours. 

500 5CL 1933 excellent condi 

Hon. sunroof and AD extras. 1 
owner from new. regularly 
nwtnlamea Cl 8.500 ono TH 
0992 465126 

480 SL 79 v Rea metallic Blue, 
hard and soft lops. aulo. eto c ul r 
kmMvrt 44.000 miles, com- 
meusuraie rondiuon. C12.9S0 
Norwich (06031 414838 

WO SCC/5CL. New. fid) ik 
spec tax iree or LK me TH 
0628 >3531 

FERRARI 5U B B. suver. Black 
ftlRi. 22-000 ml£ Z owner. 
£48.000 TH: 0990 25696 eves 
4- Wends. 043073 6606101 (TL 
TOYOTA MR2 1985. white. 
6.000 miM. 1986 spec. Immac- 
Uttfe. CS.730. TO OI 852 0880 
(hi or 01 258 3979 ex 4428 uO 
205 RTFs and CTP» at cUscoum 
various specs, rapid delivery 
TcL sieve gp 02S 126 4676. 
LOTUS CARS. For the best mv- 
llonwMe cosh buyers. Phone 
man N orfolk 0603 407786. 
ICSTElKtSSA Sesrt. detn-eey. red 
/ beige P O A . TH. day 0925 
779G2S rves.CH 964 8684 

ASTOH MARTIN V8. 1979. In*- 
■nanilaw Peveter wUft raatchmg 
ConnoHsed upfidfaten'. Reg No 
HHD 78. a*- 000 mues. factory 
sunroof. H /rests, now radio 
/cassette, new exhaust A per- 
fen example. C12JSOQ ono Tc* 
01242 9671 . (work) 01-941 
0782 fhomet. • 

*EHF Y J? JSf 001 ****• l9T *- 

MOT. 20.000 Rules. £20.000 
ono. Phone office 491 2822. 
Home 891 6373 Mr Emani. 

kaoer 2000 ate ROA 

25 VS Tabs BE 0 M can AfiOQ 

Zn E brand new auto elect. 
Sitxtf. Becker stereo. He. 
£18.250 TH (0TS3I 868329 or 
work Ol 843 2442 
280 SE Auto. C/C. C/L. aOay 
wheefv. E/W. met green, tow, 
mileage S/R. prtvaie No peg. 
£10.990. TH 061 205 2792. T 
388 SL. A reg- aulo. stiver metal 
lir.29.7DO RUM C24.99S. TH:i 
(OSli 427 8066 OT 10611 427 
9875 1 evesi T 

230 ▼ Estate 1980. on roof, or 
ange- 4P.OOQ mues. oft maculate 
cuPdilioo. £4.850 ONO. TH 01 
837 3891. 

3Sa SBC 8? tow miteace. all pos- 
sible extras. braubtul cendiuan. 
CI9.600 Weswrtiam 632 36. 

FERRARI 308 GTS Qv. 85 Rac- 
ing Red. Magnolia Hide with 
red piping, afr condMoalag. 
deep front spotter, rear aerofoil, 
spcemine wheels, showroom 
eondluon. 1 owner. FSH. 7.500 
mum £33.950 OOO. TH:C029S) 
67328 or 66483 

For W M toftagMB 

4 ttnens m tana 

Tit Kgd 



TVR 350i 

290 5L prrvafp number, metallic 
Mue. magnolia interior, service 
hniory. outsiandino example 
■hrougnouL C9-9SO ofio Trt 
0653^ 811163. T 

1966 (D)- con v Bi tble. 
1.000 mies. BdriBd oxtras 
to incfuOa, maWhc Uack 
body with . contrasting 
leather Interior, £80 mir- 
rors. roar spoiigr. 
btaupurio 160 watt stereo 
wdft yapttc, ful c ot W 
toewng, atom system, 
BSKfag price £18,000. 


Aupsi 1979. Storm Red 
trim, electric 
mirrors, I owner certified. 
l&jOOO m il es, mutt be the 

finest example of itY veair- 
Afl meesnxm MJU9395 

The unranHS arrival rt the 
1387 models enables us to rt- 
to mesa wo Porsche that 
tore been of 1386 demon- 
strators - tXXh are iranucuBn 
• as you would eipcd. 

■6 lurao Bona cum wx, nn 


e CMasu srasT casno m 
I VETO vr, ISM 177,19 

O 4 B11 U Timo too*. Bote -a* 

.-90M OE9M 

tl 4 911 STOTT COWt Ciarte «efl 
.-TOCO «i 158 BSJ50 

BCSW V« l» tmsso 

Ted 01 431 0640 offtca 

92652 Aulo Guards Hed fufe 
Red teams mtnvr. soons 
seas wflb hmMd custtons. 
sinool. worts ism gas Dos. 
sports snockere. Ltd slip dm. 
wxtened track. Hv-h Back. 
Seterflea screen 239.760. 


500 SL. black. *B* reg. 

8.000 mites. FSH. 
C/C. aiT conditioned, 
leaiher interior, all 
other optional extras. 

Tel: 0990 22701. 

238 GE 
April 88 C 

TM 01423 3330 (iHceL 
01 354 BUS (tone). 

0244 545115 T 

Astral Star wuh Gray manor. 
5 Speed. Billy starts. 1 owner. 

Only ISOD ales 

As new El 5385 

Tet 0428 735363 Otflca 
0128 712633 Home j 

turbo 2.81 

TVR 2801 


Black. A reg. 40,000 mfes. 

Very good condition. 
£12,000 or nearest ttffw. 

1985 C.ltafian Red. 
Black interior. 
10,000 mfles. 

Ring: (094576) 218 

ei 2395 

0244 545115 T 

SPORT COUPE (Turbo Soto 
OKI WM* Gold Uetafhc wrth 


aK) WMe Gold Meufec wrth 
fah Bunjundv teattor rterax. 
sprats seals ntoi head tush- 
nuts. Ltd skp rtfe £37^50. 

450 SLC 

To arrange a lest drier 

66 C 

Wfci* wfrn ourguflv 'Tff. 
lerooie iodis;iwm. 8 000 
mis. imnucuLae. 

please tetepbme amt 
l ask lor Geefl Harrison. , 

john lamb 

T rag Ora Warning Dncto's 
personal iranstwt immacrtate in 
red wrth trey vriora tnm. Aim. As 
orawtuMd. Fun stereo. Etecinc 
sunroof ran mnttows. Alloy 
wheels Cruse oranrt Keartarnp 
Waslmpe. 70.000 mtes. Prorate 
Dtsa Must be seta El iJOa 
8M£ flt-504 TM6 
OFFICE: 81-985 3311 


Tel: 01-501 2424 


2.3-16 MERCEDES 
190 E 


ice blue metallic 1982. oer- 
teci condition. Left hand 
drive Prorate to pnvate. 
Many etiras, 49,000 mites. 

Tel 01 602 8004 

560 SEC 

Moaftc &twr with Dam 
farie. Misery milea ge. 300 
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immetSafe Defaraty- 

all dealer facilities 

Teh 0491 576407 

m, Sw 3» meoftr *n BBtt 

ifjmf- '#11 toec swh . ,E n h 
ankwipf. rter son*, rtn. mrf 
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ttffasp gMw sraosrai naa 
Becte* Beach *wo 1* started 
Oht 7500 owes 

lAdui tSDOO +i 

l&fhBl^Y (flS 






TEL: 01-481 4422 
FAX NO. 01-481 ,9313 
T ELEX : 925088 - • 

TEL: 01-481 4000 

oh?y \oc\£~& 

" 5!35S53S1»0#3S«1S9 J $■'" 


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p c’s from only £895.00 
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»pW. buying power 

vVANG Pc 's save up to 2.9" : Now 
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rtU ? G n Stocks ana savings aU with WANG maintenance. 

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England’s golden chance 

Authorised Wang Dealer 

MI-42 DOVER ST. LONDON W1 TEL 01 -408 1516 





Wb seek 68 dstnbutoa w Mai 
mo UK lo rnarVeuS 

3 ■toSTrST"™- 



MareB Healtfa 
& Beauty Limited, 

Warwick Efrumtu .. . 


. B2 4RN. 




Astra SateUne Commumatfins an 
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agents mrougfnul ms OX Tie 
system vninw ottered on mt 
exclusive lass A tun naming & 
support are amiable. Reply m me 
(unnstanoe to 
Thu Managing Director 
ur telephone 
BS1 933 9292 
(office h re) 


A business you can iun easily 
f rom ho me. Mth un landed 
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pratt. ft can work for you. 
For ltd detads send a ’3*4’ 
sae to The MarteOrtfl Dtreo- 

tor. Sr 

Street. .. 


r. Sconao House. Hqti 
reet_-Jurvey. - Bedford -H 


for new computer broking op-_ 
erauon. Edudy ava table. 
Return on capita Invested ex- 
pected m first year. Minimum 
investment £10000. 

For full detaHft , 
teh (0452) 614042 


Extraordinary opportunity 
awaits people with drive to 
launch our fast selling 

0952 505075 AND 
0836 604460. 



For sale. 

All wall stones, 
paving etc. New. 
Daily deliveries to 
all parts. 

Please ring 
0352 662655 






Saks £125. ptuthasee 
£145 inclusive of n»rt- 
rare fees no mati« 

Sue. Excludes VAT and 
disbursements, covers in 
properties in E*^®nd 
Ltd Wales only. Wntten 
estimates given. -4 nr 
answering service - jusj 
Save wur details and 

Tel: 021 3551052. 



| English Businessman 
ortjy returning to Swa- 
ano base, ' 

integrity witti 

of know-how and 
ating abifity. plus top 
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control experience, wel- 
comes assignments from 
companies with difficul- 
ties and proHams in that 
region. Principals only. 

Reply to BOX C66 





Fu!: I-Vwitlafift! f.i‘fv:5CS 
' f/::n C.",:. r-.n. I aanis.. 
Gitr.VMr. r.ii'iff*. Liberia. 
LmO'ntOurfl. Aol:'.i's, UK. 

V-N FjF'T' 

r() KM A HON I. TO 



and counter surveiianca 
equpment for txafi Ore 
amateur A professional. 
Ring or wire tor pnea tot 
718, LM Bridge Rd 
London EIO BAW 
■ ei 


- AB sanfl bushos - 
& sed-etBffluyed twkme. 
Bmu aauwenr neats 6retei was 
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Mosey 1 Whyte, 
Prieten Rid 
. 332 Bnfc Htse mrtt, 
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61-391 5U2 

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oAm ns wnlmi lo campamM 

MtUw • in»wwiu i»n in 

ISA Tel 105321 403796. 

COMPANY (feci or A\alleM* to 
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For lit* initial dlKUMn. in 
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BOX C7Y 1 

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For the professional and 
efficient ^ 

administration of offshOT 
companias and trusts 



cervices Lnnitoa« 

aSSLes Landes. 

sTouen- Jeroey. 
Channel ffihwtt. 
TeL (0534) 81736. 



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n lanosLifenoMwer- 

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I Doc. TI1BI20SL 
[ Loader 

4 FUR? 


Period and icpmdactiom 
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Wnuw aMa. Devenpons 
and Desk dun 


M-7Z3 7976 

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ironw PuMWinW MSL 0908 
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HEW APeiCOTSiuyuromign now in f? tS28 . F_1P 
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72300 I 

MCW « ricmeo produrl ,Nn 

l|SS| r . 




Of executive and 
operational Office 

Many finishes in natural 
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Exceptionalty good twms 
amTsubstaraai discount. 

For further dataits contact 

0920 67019 


Portable fax machines. 
Cheapest prices in Eu- 
rope. Limited 
quantities available 
now. Please phone 
Fax International 

Tet (0243) 860662 


FOR ANY rmlrirnnral hi for (kr 
vui & prod union or audio' 
iiuial. pxlHhlliom 4 dtSPUyndl 
Paradfem TM. 01-789 0746. 



For sale. Long 
leasehold. Fully 
equipped Hard Rock 
style restaurant ‘120 
covers. Isle of Man. 
£55,000. For further 
details telephone 
0624 781000. 

Mum AMHOV SOOOvan . 100 
towns BrautKully rpulppcd 
TifiKf « feioouno MMUrrra- 
n*NUi tlTBOOO TH >07061 
853322 (X >07001 78407 

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lirsntHHrts Cnndan Hdwvt 
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Mofufons tm l»w J*01-r PJWifed 

* ; . _ Conmam 

Hockey’s World Cup will 
take place in England for 
the first time over the next 
two weeks. Sydney Friskln 
discusses the prospects of 
the home team and of the 
overseas countries most 
likely to make an impact 

T he World Cup tournament, 
the supreme event in this fast, 
fluid and exciting inter- 
national sport, begins in Lon- 
don tomorrow and continues 
until October 19. -In their centenary 
year, the Hockey Association, who 
control the game in England, are hosting 
the event, the sixth in the series which 
began in 1971 and which, since 197$, 
has been hekl every four years. 

AO 42 games of the World Cup ax the 
Willesden Sports Centre wfli be played 
for the first time on artificial turf, 
although the Olympic Games have been 
organized on various types of synthetic 
surfaces since 1976 in MontreaL These 
surfaces have helped to provide fester 
and more skilful matches than natural 

The widespread interest in the game 
has brought together 12 teams. Paki- 
stan, who are the holders. The Nether- 
lands, England, the Soviet Union, New 
Zealand and Argentina win play in 
group A of the round-robin series; West 
Germany, Australia, India. Spain. Can- 
ada and Poland are in group EL The 
winners and runners-up m each group 
will qualify for the semi-finals on 
October 18. 

' Great Britain won the bronze medal 
in the 1984 Olympic Games in Los 
Angeles but hockey at home did not 
acquire the popularity this achievement 
deserved. Now the flames of interest 
have been kindled anew by the vision 
and enterprise of Phil Appleyard. a fish 
merchant from Grimsby, who took on 
the job of chairman of World Hockey 
Cup (London) Limited and later be- 
came the president of the Hockey 
Association. He regards this as a 
wonderful opportunity to put the sport 
on the map. 

Nine members of the British bronze 
medal-winning team have, through 
their influence and personal example, 
brought English hockey to the forefront 
to raise hopes of a medal Play starts at 
noon tomorrow, after the opening 
ceremony, with a match between the 
host nation and New Zealand. 

Among those players likely to call 
attention upon themselves is Ian Tay- 
lor, England's goalkeeper, whose cour- 
age ana keen sense of anticipation, 
coupled with his agility, have stamped 
him as the world No. 1. 

The scoring proclivities of Sean 
Keriy, England's centre forward, had . 
stirred the imagination of spectators in 
Britain and throughout the world after 
his outstanding display at Los Angeles. 
His ^ability to .seize the: halfechance has 
paid rich dividends and his form in the - 
run-up to the World Gup has been most 

The marginal fevourites to win the 
tournament are West Germany, follow- 
ing their victory in the eighth Cham- 
pions Trophy in Karachi last April: The 
player of that tournament was Carstrn 
Fischer, one of, the world's best deep 
defenders. He took on the role of 
sweeper after the retirement of the great 
Michael Peter. 

Fischer is not only an expert at short 
corners and penalty strokes but be also 
stamps bis class on matches with fluent 
runs up from to create opportunities. 
The stidcworic and acceleration of 
Michael Hilgers make him the most 
exciting of West Germany’s younger* 

Among the more mature, Richard 
Chariesworth. of Australia, despite his 
injury problems, should impose himself 
on many a match and in the same light 


OCTOBER 4: England v New 
net Union v 
Argentina v 

Zealand (12.0k Soviet union v 
inds (2.30); 

Netherlands (2 .; 

Pakistan (4.30). 

OCTOBER 5: Australia v Can- 
ada (2 30); India v Poland 

(4.30) ; Spain v West Germany 

(6.30) . 

OCTOBER 6: England v Argen- 
tina (230); Soviet Union v New 
Zealand (4.30); Netherlands v 
Pakistan (6.30). 

OCTOBER 7: India v Spain 

(2.30) : Australia v West Ger- 
many (4.30); Canada v Poland 

(6.30) . 

OCTOBER & Pakistan v New 
Zealand (2.30); England v 
Soviet Union (4.30): Nether- 
lands v Argentina (6.30). 
OCTOBER 9i Rest day. 
OCTOBER 10: Poland v West 
Germany ^2,30); Australia v 

Canada v India 

Reliable: Taylor protects his goal and his reputation as the world's best 

Ties Kruize. of The Netherlands, can 
establish his authority and dictate the 
course of play. Another promising 
Dutch player is Tom van’t Hek, who has 
recaptured the form he lost after Los 
Angeles. Another exciting young Dutch 
player is Gys Wetterings. who plays at 
outside left 

The days have long passed when the 
magic of 'forwards from the Asian sub- 
continent of India and Pakistan could 
bemuse naive defenders, but there are 
Still a few players from there who 
approach their task with exquisite grace 
and charm. Among them is Mohammed 
Shahid, India's captain. Pargat Singh is 
one of the stalwarts in India’s defence, 
both in stature and technique, but he 
has the astonishing ability to go it alone. 

A t Perth, Australia, last year in 
the seventh Champions Tro- 
_phy tournament, he dribbled 
past one'German player after 
another and calmly placed 
the ball in. the net. inspiring his team to 
come back from 1-5 down to 5-5. 

Pakistan's hopes have been revived 
by the return of one of the world's best 
centre forwards, Hassan Sardar, who 
was not in the side that lost the Asian ti- 
tle to South Korea early this week. 
Many a goal that Hassan Sardar bas 
scored — and be struck 10 at Los 
Angeles — has been a masterpiece of 
stickwork and control and his exploits 
at Willesden should be a joy to behold. 

As a halfback, Sos Airapetian, of the 
Soviet Union, could, mth his deft 
touches and smooth distribution, find a 1 
place in any world- XI and although 
Argentina are still immature they have, 
in Juan Garcia, a brilliant forward in the 

The talented Peter DqjL of New 
Zealand, can strike at short notice. He 

scored in the last minute in Los Angeles 
to force a 3-3 draw with Pakistan, and 
England uiil haxe lo mark him well in 
their opening match tomorrow. 

These and other players could turn 
the fortunes of a game in the tough and 
unrelenting battle for places in the semi- 
finals. Australia, with their in-bom 
phxsical fitness and abundant skills, 
should qualify along with West Ger- 
many, although India cannot be written 
off in that group. 

Pakistan. The Netherlands "and En- 
gland should be involved in a three-way 
tussle in the other group. England’s 
recent form has been good enough to 
give them the edge over both these 
countries, particularly after their 4-2 
victory over West Germany in Ham- 
burg which suggests they may be 
capable of winning the tournament. 

Pakistan and West Germany met in 
the 1982 final at Bombay, where 
Pakistan won 3-1, and they could 
confront each other in the 1986 final. If 
Pakistan win they will achieve the 
unique record of winning the trophy 
three times in a row and four times 
altogether, but the event, unlike former 
veais. has such an open outlook that it 
could be full of exciting possibilities. 

The World Cup has attracted wide- 
spread television and Press attention 
throughout the world When the first 
tournament was held at Barcelona in 
1971. barely 30 journalists were accred- 
ited. Now the number has exceeded 200. 

The BBC will be the broadcaster for 
television and radio. They will be 
covering all the England matches plus 
the semi-finals and final. They will also 
be providing a signal for matches to be 
shown in The Netherlands, Pakistan, 
India. Spain. West Germany, New 
Zealand. Australia. Canada. Portugal 
Austria. Greece and Denmark. 

Spam [i 

(6.30) . 

OCTOBER 11: England v Paki- 
stan (2.30); Netherlands v New 
Zealand (4.30): Argentina v 
Soviet Union (6.30). 

OCTOBER 12: Spain v Poland 

(2.30) ; Canada v West Germany 

(4.30) ; Australia v India (6.30). 
OCTOBER 13: New Zealand v 
Argentina (2.30); England v 
Netherlands (4.30): Soviet 
Union v Pakistan (6.30). 
OCTOBER 14: India v West 
Germany (230); Canada v 
Spain (4.30); Australia v Poland 

(6.30) . 

OCTOBER 15: Rest day. 
OCTOBER 16: Play-off 
matches (2.30. 4.30 and 6.30). 
OCTOBER 17: Play-off 
matches (2.30, 4.30 and 6.30). 
OCTOBER 18: First semi-final 
(2 30): second semi-final (4.30); 
play-off match 1630). ■ 
OCTOBER 19: Play-off match 
( 10 . 0 ): third-place play-off (12): 
Final (3.0). 


The Sixth World Cup. wruclt 
costs about Cl million to run. has 
been supported by a sum of 
£400.000 in sponsorship Advance 
ticket sales, which amount to 
£ 46.000, are well above 
expectations and total receipts 
are estimated at £350 000. 

In the covered stands a 
weekend ticket will cost E8. £B on 
ether days. The charge lor the 
semt-lmais is £T0. Admission 
charges tor the uncovered 
stands are £5 during the weekend 
and £4 on other days. £6 tor the 
semi-finals and £9 (or the final. 

The event has some of the 
imesi medical tadhties provided at 
an international hockey 
tournament, thanks to the 
sponsorship ol HCA United 
Kingdom Limited, the British 
subsidiary of the world's largest 
private hospital management 
company. HCA medical 
facilities are established not only at 
the stadium but at the 
headquarters hotel, each equipped 
and manned by a doctor, a 
physiotherapist and a nurse. 


available for the World Cup final at 
•19. The 

Standing room only is 
ulabie for the Wond < 
waesden on October ' 
venue on Dormington Road In the 
London Borough of Brant has a 
capacity of slightly more than 
10 . 000 . 

Elaborate catering 

arrangements have been matte, the 
souvenir programme has been 
printed, the commemorative stamp 
and cover is an the market and 
World Hockey Club wine is said to 
be flowing, me Press centre is 
squippec with every possible 
facility and the various 
marquees and hoardings present a 
colourful picture. 

An international veterans 
tournament is to be held at eight 
dubs - Bromley. Tulsa Hill, 

Wimbledon, Teddmgton, 

Surbiton and Richmond. The 
veterans' semi-finals wrfl be 
played at the stadium on October 
10 and 17 and the final on 
October 18. 


Curtis Cup stalwarts 
block holders’ path 

By John Hennessy 

Even in (be golden days of 
Joyce and Roger Weihcrcd, 
Molly Gourlay, Leonard 
Crawley and. nearer home, Ber- 
nard Darwin, the Worplesdon 
foursomes did not carry the 
distinction that falls to it over 
the next three days. Never 
before has the field included two 
players newly returned from the 
' United Slates after winning the 
Curtis Cup match. 

They are Patricia Johnson 
and Jul Thornhill, standing at 
the bottom of. respectively, the 
lower half and the upper half of 
the draw. Miss Johnson, playing 
off plus four, is partnered by 
Neil Roderick, a young Welsh 
international playing off phis 
two, to form a formidable 
combination. Mrs Thornhill 

tees off with a fellow member of 

Walton Heath. Stuart Robson. 

Miss Johnson and Roderick 
must dearly be regarded as the 
'fevourites. bol that was the case 
last year when they were beaten 
in the final by a Hertfordshire 

pair, Hilary Kaye and Donald 

“We were lucky last year," 
Mrs Kaye generously prochums, 
by which she meant that Roder- 
ick did them the kindness of 
hitting a fairway wood into the 
trees at the I8th. She seems 
unwilling to accept that she and 
her partner deserved to profit 
from no such indiscretion on 
their pan. 

It seems that the holders will 
need several slices of luck 
between now and Sunday. If 
form runs true they must over- 
step first the Caldwells, followed 
by Linda Dayman and Martin 
Christmas and. in the semi- 
final, Mrs Thornhill and 

Miss Johnson and her partner 
have been treated more kindly 
and the main obstacle before the 
final would seem to be the 
pairing of individual Surrey 
champions last year and this. Jill 
NicoKpn and Bernard White 


Challenges for Douglas 

England’s top player. Des- 
mond Douglas, will be looking 
to win His second successive 
Stiga national top T2 title at the 
Sonam sports centre. 
Cambridgeshire, from October- 
10 to 12. Bill if Douglas, aged 
31. is to repeat bis triumph of 
1985 he will need to overcome 
not only his 1 1 closest rivals but 
also adapt to the controversial 
new scoring system whereby the 
men play up to 1 1 points over 
the best of nine games instead of 
the traditional 21 over five 

The absence, of England's 
No. 2. Carl Prean.' who is co- 
in a cup-tie with his 
an team. Gran .Weiss Bad 
Hamm, means that the England 
No. 3. Alan Cooke, is likely to 
• provide Douglas with his most 
serious challenge. Cooke who 
plays for the Swedish club 
champions: Falkenberg. fin- 
ished third in the 1985 national 

»p, I2.V 

. ... . 

For the second year, blue 
tables and yellow balls will be 
used to make the event more 
visually attractive. One legacy of 
the 1985 event has been the 
widespread adoption of brightly 
coloured clothing and a host of 
new styles are expected to be on 
display at So ham. 

Lisa Bellinger, the English 
women's No. 1. will be hoping 
to cut a dash on and off the 
table. Last year Lisa stumbled at 
the first hurdle when her elder 
sister. Jackie, defeated her in the 
first round, although she went 
on to finish second 

Woman: L Balltogar IDoiwtaDta): J 1 
(Blackpool): A Gordon (Ftoadmg): F EUot 
(Wolverhampton); M Sainabury 
(Newbury): J Hams (Wafetfk J Parker 
(Praston): J Houghton (Tonbndgefc S 
Ntw-tGranfoamj; ahok (Hamshowm): c 


tough plan 
for Britain 

By Joyce Whitehead 

This weekend at Bisham Ab- 
bey is the first of three training 
sessions before the Great Britain 
women's squad take pan in the 
United States classic tour- 
nament in New Jersey at the end 
of the month. Six others follow 
before the Eight Nations tour- 
nament in Edinburgh in ApriL 

At each training session the 
selectors are adding eight play- 
ers to join the squad of 16 to 
gain experience. Today those 
extras are Julie Elms and Helen 
Green, of Wales. Sue Holwpll. 
Caroline Rule. Jane Sixsmilh 
and Sue Williams, of England. 

Also selected is Val Hallam. 
the goalkeeper from Sheffield 
League, but she has withdrawn 
owing lo a new job. while Joan 
Dobie (Scotland) is injured. 
Jane Ludgrove and Susan Wa- 
ters (both Wales) are substitutes. 

After a struggle Jenny 
CardwcIL the England coach, 
had the satis fan ion of seeing 
England finish fifth in the World 
Cup having been seeded eighth. 

She has retired and Sue 
Slocombe. her assistant, has 
been appointed England coach 
for this season. Mrs Slocombe. 
of Somerset, played for England 
1978/81 and was an England 
indoor international 1980/85. 
She has been vice-captain of 
England and was captain of 
England indoors for three years. 
She is a senior lecturer in the 
Department of Education, at 
Bristol Polytechnic. 

At Bisham Abbey between 
I lam and 1pm on Sunday. 
Berkshire hold their trials, but 
this season with a difference — 
they will be without Jane 
Towillis. She has played right 
wing since 1970. led her club to 
the national finals in 1980 and 
played for Berkshire when they 
won the South championship in 
1982/83. Bui her greatest 
achivcment was captaining the 
England tour to Zimbabwe in 
1982. Mrs Towillis has moved 
to Cumbria. Lorraine Sharpe. 
Berkshire's Welsh international 
has gone further afield: Nigeria, 
Howcxcr. Berkshire have gained 
Lesley Hobley. formerly of 
Buckinghamsh im 


English stock rises in 
European showings 

By Nicholas Harling 

The reputation of English 
clubs in Europe has been done 
no harm this week. Two of thorn 
established firsi-leg leads in the 
first rounds of European com- 
peiitionson Wednesday and the 
third. Sharp Manchester 
United, were by no means 
disgraced in going down by eight 
points at home to Real Madrid. 

By far the most unexpected 
result was that achieved by 
Portsmouth, who take a 20- 
poirn lead to the Adriatic coast 
next Wednesday for their Korac 
Cup tie against the Yugoslavi- 
ans. SibenluL. after their 96-76 
success ai the Mounibanen 

The Yugoslavs, who had eight 
players taller than 6ft 6in. 
including their 7ft centre. Goran 
Drobnjak. seemed surprised by 
the ferocity of Portsmouth's 

opening onslaught. Against a 
team trained by the Yugoslav 
national coach. Dusan Ivkovic. 
that provided Dan Lloyd of 
Portsmouth, who is a compar- 
ative novice at coaching, wuh a 
welcome early psychological bo- 
nus. "We put tiie pressure on 
them from the start by pressing 
them full court and that shook 
them a little Ml They were not 
expecting thaL" Lloyd said. 

Lloyd may be new to coach ing 
buL as a player, he is a veteran 
of numerous European games 
with Crystal Palace. He could 
afford to add that experience 
when he said; 'Teams can find 
ways of losing leads like this. In 
these European Cup away legs. 
I've seen bigger margins go. 

Although irtiuries to Joel 
Moore and Joe White have 
reduced Portsmouth's playing 
strength to eight including 
Lloyd himself, the coach says he 
has no regrets about cutting 
Trevor Anderson and Larry 
Daffie from his squad. 

Steve Bontrager is confident 
that Team Polycell Kingston's 
99-91 advantage against Racing 
Maes Rils Mechelen in the 
European Cup Winners" Cup 
will be enough to see them 
through in Belgium next Tues- 
day. saying: “We can go out 
there ami win by ten point* We 
haven't played our best yet.** 

Ke> in Cadle. the club's new 
coach, was slightly more realis- 

tic. suggesting that “until Kings- 
ton start pushing teams over as 
we should do. we wifi have 
problems". Cadle obviously 
senses that with players of (he 
calibre of the guard. Ronnie 
Bayer, and the American. Rick 
Raivio. Mechelen are quite 
capable of pulling back the 
deficit on their own court. He 
obviously expects more from 
Bontrager. who was restricted by 
Bayer lo eight points in the first 
half, and Martin Clark. 

The coach's decision to start 
without the England imer- 
rtationaL who bas been trying to 
make the grade in America's 
National Basketball Associ- 
ation. was the surprise of the 

Nor did the reputation of Real 
Madrid intimidate Manchester 
United, whose S6-7S defeat in 
the European Cup still gives 
them a feint chance of progress 
against the seven-times winners 
of the competition next Thurs- 


7.30 unless stated 
Fourth division 

Cambridge v Stockport (7.45) 

Colchester v Wrexham , 

Tran mere v Torquay — 

Hawrttol Rowers v CofebosUf (7.30). 


. Nu-Tec Communications southern pip. 
‘tessional championship (at West Mafltog 
1 GO: Women's Mrtsubfetn Jersey open 
tournament (at Royal Jersey GC|: Central 
England open mated foursomes (at 
WoodhaU Spa GC]: Worplesdon mixed 
fowsomes; Suntoiy world matctvpisy 
champonsn# (at Wentworth). 


CROQUET: Cheltenham weekend 

CYCUNG! Nissan etewe (Ireland). 
Iwse Mats. 

HANDBALL: European Champwm Cu 

Rrst round, first leg: Stavanger IF (Nor) v 
Ktodp Select (ai Stavanger IdrattstoB, 

SNOOKER: BCE international, final 
(ai Tremham Gardens. Stoke>on>T.^„ 
SPEEDWAYj British LaegtMu Onfocd e 
Wotvemampton (7 45j. National League: 

EdmOurgh v Exeter n 151: Gt 

Bfmmgnam (Y.30): Hackney » Ea 
(7 45): Peterborough v Stoke (7.30). 
YACHTING: Johnnie Walker world 
speed record week (ai Portland). v 


■ It' 















half ha 
to 1,7S 










Am Can 
Am BP* 
Am Horn. 
Am Mo«3 

Am sn» 

Am Tate* 


Arnica S 





Bars Tat 

Bank of 




Imperial Frontier can 
confirm promise 
of Yarmouth debut 

for Derby 


By Mandarin (Michael Phillips) 
When weighing up the correspondent, George RObin- 
imprville Tattereall Stakes at son, that the race has done 


By Michael Seely 

Somerville Tattereall Stakes at 
Newmarket today, studious 
followers of form will be quick 
to latch on to the point that 
following successive victories 
at Goodwood, Hendefca then 
foiled by only three-quarters 
of a length to give Bengal Fire 
71b at York last month. 

If Sheikh Mohammed, 
Henry Cecil and Sieve 
Cauthen were disappointed at 
the time they have bad reason 
to revise their opinion since 
because, at Ascot last Sat- 
urday, Bengal Fire managed to 
beat the Champagne Slakes 
runner-up. Deputy Governor, 
in the group two Royal Lodge 

All that points to Hendeka 
being a tough nut to crack this 
afternoon when he will be 
wearing blinkers lor the first 
time in public in a bid: to cun: 
him of his tendency to idle 
once be strikes the front 

In this instance though I 
cannot help wondering 
whether even he will manage 
to concede as much as 81b to 
the Sheikh's other runner. 
Imperial Frontier, who started 
a hot favourite to win bis first 
race at Yarmouth on the 
strength of some encouraging 
homework on Newmarket 

But for missing the break 
and then running very green. 
Imperial Frontier would prob- 
ably have won that day. Of 
equal significance now is the 
assertion of our Newmarket 

imperial Frontier a world of 
good and that he has come on 
in leaps and bounds since. 

' Ome will also be blinkered 
for the first time but when all 
is said and done Cecil has a 
good line on him through 
another of his talented two- 
year-olds, Subailie. 

Having run indifferently in 
the Solano Stakes at 
Sandown, where he finished 
behind Mileage Bank among 
others. Lack A Style returns to 
the scene of his stunning 
triumph in August when he 
beat Lauries Warrior and 
Brave Dancer by four lengths. 

It would be unwise to 
discard Alan Bailey’s colt, 
who is reputed to be a nervous 
traveller, now that he is 
running again on his home 

Nabeez and Arabian Sheik, 
both unbeaten, will help to 
inject more interest in the race 
which is sponsored by the 
local film of bloodstock auc- 
tioneers who are currently 
holding their most prestigious 
sale ofyearlings. 

Last year two young horses 
by the 1980 Dewhurst winner 
Storm Bird fetched 560,000 
guineas and 350,000 guineas 
during the corresponding sale. 
Now named Bashayer and 
Indian Skimmer respectively, 
they are due to make their 
racecourse debuts in the sec- 
ond division of the Westley 
Maiden Stakes, for which 

Trapeze Dancer and Tweeter 
are other interesting new- 

Trapeze Dancer is the $1.5 
million Northern Dancer colt 
that Bill Watts brought home 
to Richmond in Yorkshire 
from Keeneland last summer 
while Tweeter is said to be a 
highly promising colt by 
Northern Dancer's son. 
Northern Baby, who began life 
at stud well by getting that 
smart coh. Bairn. In this 
instance, though, my best 
information concerns 

The earlier division can go 
to Silhouette Dancer, who is 
not a descendant of Northern 
Dancer, as his name might 
suggest, but is by another 
influential stallion. Sharpen 

The Petition Stakes, which 
is open to hones who have uot 
won a pattern race in 1986, 
looks a suitable outlet for 
EmMa to put her best foot 
forward again and show us a. 
glimmer of the sparkle that 
enabled her to win the 
Cheveley Park Stakes 
Another likely winner for 
Luca Cumani today is 
Maiyaasah, who is napped to 
win the first division of the 
North Lancashire Maiden 
Stakes at Haydock. Off the 
course all last year recovering 
from a split pastern, this well- 
bred Kris filly looked des- 
perately unlucky not to win 
her first and only race at 
Salisbury last month 

Walter Swinburn has chosen 
to ride Shahrastani bn pref- 
erence to Sbardari in Sunday's 
Prix de rArc de Triorapbe as 
Michael State's stable jockey 
attempts to repeat his 1983 
victory on All Along in France's 
most important race. 

*Tm not going to make an 
official dcddin until tomorrow 
morning,'' be said. “If there was 
a freak storm in Paris orennght, 
Fd hare to switch to Sbardari. 
rVe certainly found it very 
diffirnlt Mi malce np my mind, as 
both horses are stare. And don't 
forget Sbardari. He's an antomn 
horse, and he's improving all tbe 

time. Don't forget that this time 
last year we thought he was 
gclng^to be oar Arc horse in 

Swinburn has been faced with 
impossible decisions several 
times this season as Stodte's 
record year has taken him past 
the £2 Bullion mark in prize 
money won. The 24-year-old 
rider has picked the wrong 
mount on several occasions, but 
it has only cost him two vic- 
tories, on Dihistau is the Hard- 
wicks Stakes at Royal Ascot, 
and on Cotorspin in the Irish 
Oaks. But bow it has come to the 
moment of truth, Swinburn mast 
find it hard to discard the horse 
on whom be has already won the 
English and Irish Derfays. 

The jockey's name has to be 
declared by 11 o'clock this 
monungFriin Paris, because of 
the arrangements for tbe Tien*. 

Greville Starkey, previously 
successful in the Arc on Star 
Appeal in 1975,. wffl now ride 
Sbardari in his final pipe-opeaer 
on the ijmetilM this morning 
before both horses leave for 
Paris. “Apart from During 
Brave, be is the horse I want to 


■|dS* : 

.AIL • . 

v • 

S I H',.‘ ' 

's' •<.. - *> 


r ,,rv., 
vpl* ' 

. w -• 

mSml : 3 . W, v * 

Casbah Girl (left) masters Easy Line (right) to win tbe Stalker Handicap at Newmarket yesterday (Photo. Hugh 

ride tbe most,’’ he said. “He's Steve Canthen had an nn- StWieriuptace D]*OV6S 

the ideal type for the race, and I fortunate afternoon. The rewa- fl£ \^ - . Al *f I V e J-* 1 |L5 ,im * r " A ivW «. jp* V ’ -W** 



the ideal type for the race, and I 
already know him as I won on 
him as a three-year-old at 
Folkestone last summer.” 

At Newmarket yesterday, 
Britain's senior rider had an 
exciting duel with Pat Eddery, 
the man who has supplanted him 
on Dancing Brave, in the Jockey 
Clnb Cap. Starkey drove 
.Phardante dear two frnkmgs 
from home, but Eddery and 
Valuable Witness steadily 
dosed the gap to wia by a short 

Beforehand Jeremy Tree had 
been in two minds whether to 

Steve Canthen had an un- 
fortunate afternoon. The reign- 
ing champion jockey was lucky 
to escape from serious injury 
when Sameek reared np in the 
stalls before the start of Blood- 
stock and General Insurance 
Stakes. The jockey scrambled 
dear but Sameek remained with 
bis near fore stock in the 
superstructure of the stalls, five 
feet above the ground, and was 
subsequently withdrawn. 

In the race itself. Sandal] 
Park, the heavily-backed 
favourite, finished unplaced as 
Chris Ratter drove Cburentra 
past the post 1 l h lengths in front 

seen in two minus wneiner u past me post in WHguB m uww 

risk Stavras Niarchos's magnifi- of Chilfbang, who spoilt his 
cent stayer because of the going, -chances by veering badly to tbe 
“I walked the Ust three furlongs left in the dosing stages, 
this morning, aad it didn't seem “Chrentia's a very speed y 
fnn HmI * Mid rtw» trainer. h Pat filh- " mid Mark Usher, fe 

too bad," said the trainer. “Pat 
said the home was feeling it 
badly m the first mile, bat then 

filly," said Mark Usher, the 
winning trainer. “I know she 
was getting a Jof of weight today 

BWUy UI U<c UI&l 1 UUK% II 1M UKU gCUtt I£ M HK U| HHMj 

be warmed ngs. X only hope we but I'm very tempted to take her 

haven't done him any harm and 
that the going wiZf be soft at 
Ascot next June for the Gold 

to Ascot next weekend for the 

CbmwaJfis Scales.” 

Canthen then had the farther 
mortification of riding the mt- 

tfae Choke Jade Stakes. 

Verd-Antfone put ap a highly 
impressive performance as »«- 
Ik Ryan brought Henry Cecil's 
three-year-old heme five lengths 
dear of Kbozdar. 

“He's been off the track since 
he was jarred op ar Ungfield in 
May," said the five-times cham- 
pion trainer. “So I didn't think 
he could possibly win today. As 
it was Willie said be blew up two 
furlongs from home. He's a very 
f»i pfi dess aniiML wham I 
ffimadly thought would he my 
Derby and Leger horse this year. 
I nigbt ran bi'm once more in 
something like the St Simon 
Stakes. But basically he needs 
the winter to get over his 
problems completely." 

The other jockey news apart 
from Swinburn's decision to 
partner Shahrastani, was that 
Pat Eddery has accepted a 
second retainer to ride for 
Maktenm al Maktoom in 1987. 

too good" 
for British 

Ongoing Situation <6 tb ♦ 
Rouse). Cemaun (Brent Thom- 
son) and Rumboogic Ofa* 
Saint-Martin), the three British 
challengers, finished ' third. - 
fourth and fifth respectftfcty 
behind Hoist in the£IfL8Q8Prix 
Eclipse over 61* fiirkrigs « • 
Saint-Cloud yesterday. 

Cash Asmussen drove' the 
American-bred Holst tight. 
to win this group three praebfir ', 

nose from Harlem Shuffle. Tfe t 
winner, who started favourite** 

6-5. is owned by libaled AbdttBt: 
and trained by Andrfc Fabrt. ” 7^* 

The British trio were XOo^E 
rated by only a matter of inches^! 
Ongoing Situation battling on tor* 
snatch third by a no*e ; floaty 
Centauri with Rumboagie .*■ ;■ 
shon bead further back. . , 

iteer a s 


Guide to our new in-line racecard 

103(12) «MM32 TB4ESFORM (CD.BF) (Mrs JRytaflBHaB 9-1 PO B Wart (4) « 7-2 

Racoon) number. Draw in brackets. Six-figure fates* race). Owner ki brackets. Trainer Am and 
form. Horses name (B-ttinkars. V-voor. H4j sod. nn&rt. Rta plus any, tetowa nce.. Tb o >nea 
C-oourse winner. ^distance wtener. CO-couree Private H a ndh a ppefs rating. Approximate starting 
and distance winner. BP-beatm favourite In puce. 


By Mandarin 

By Our Newmarket 

2.00 Silhouette Dancer. ZOO Oxytneron. 

235 Bastinado. 2.35 Prince Orac. 

3. 10 Imperial Frontier. 3. 10 Imperial Frontier. 

3.40 Wild Hope. 3.40 Wild Hope. 

4.10 Embla. 4.10 Embla. 

4.40 Bashayer. 4.40 Bashayer. 

By Michael Seely 

3.10 HENDEKA (nap). 4.40 Bashayer. 

The Times Private Handicapper’s top rating: 4.10 EMBLA. 


3A0 TOLLY COBBOLD HANDICAP (E5.68& 1m 41) (15 runners) 


By Mandarin 

2.0 Haddak. 2.30 Chezari. 3.0 Rushmoor. 330 
Late Night Extra. 4.0 Hodaka. 4.30 Beau Navel 

5.0 It's A Laugh. 

Going: good to firm Draw: no advantage 

2D WESTLEY MAIDEN STAKES (Dlvl: 2-Y-O: £5,208: 7f) (27 runners) 

MOUAnWimOMifin^UKlMBimemM rtstnmt 

BRONZE SUCK [Sholkh Mimed Al Madoum) M Janrts 9-0 B Roust 

Going: firm 

23 BOGMARSH NOVICE HURDLE (£724: 2m 4f) (5 

1 OKtt 

14 4340 

15 00 

16 *1 

IS 000 PA rum* ^iro: u rncxiir j-ii>-a — — — - — v 

Haddak. 9^4 Track Mantel 3-1 Attatec Leaum 5-1 
Maori Wamor. 20-1 Patricia Jura. 


(Amateurs: £1 .371: 3m It) (10) 

3 1R1- C/WPMAL*S OUTBURST K Patman H-H : 7 


| s SffilSasHRS— 

16 /OR) MJUBWUS T T«y 8-10-0 ... A tCtf . 

1? -000 W PARLW 1 H Manners 9-10-0 WMCOmn • 

18 000-0 SCOTSEZO J Young a j.TfF* ’ 

19 F CROMWELL GHL 0 WflOs 7-1 (M MWWto^f 


7 • 7 

7-4 Hodaka. 2-t Saa Bed. 7-3 CanSnsTs OMburst. W4 
Fata Morgana. 16-1 Bourgeois. 20-1 otfwra. 

4.30 BOLSTONE NOVICE CHASE (£1,631: 2m 4Q 



. - Jr ^ 

... .t 

to CABOT (Mrs J Hiskap) W HoWen 9-0_ 

to BOSH SAILOR (MHaMmann) Pat MHchU 9-0 

MANLY BOT(M Jarvis} M Jarvis M 

OXVMERONJS NiarchQs) H Cod 9-0. 

PICK OF TIE PACK (Lon) McAlpbiei Ji Hmdtay 9-0 — 

0 PITCHFOWC (A OUrw) P Wtahwyn 94) 

0 POLLENATE (K AbchSa) J Tree 9-0 

MOT SQUAD (UxdOertnlJW Watts M 

0040 WVBtBOAT PARTY (N ScaidWtll R HutcMoaon M- 


T Lima 

_ S Canthen — 4-1 


Paul Eddery — 7-1 
. Pal Eddery — 5-1 

125 (S) StLHOUETTt QANCB1 (E Evans) C Nenon M JRafd — - 

126 ora SR JAMESTOWN (JAfcriton>J W Watts 94) NOMntn — ■ 

127 (15) OTAPUJOffitiidCTXMV) Ud) L Cumani 9-0 — — I 

128 (S) 0 SUIVEZ MOI 1M TatoO^Ponsonby) N Vigors 9-0 — POook — - 

129 (10 TALUS (Lon) Howard Os WnldamH Cedi 9-0 WRyan — IS 

130 (14) TRAPPER (Mrs V RyderJ P Cote M KPowctaO — - 

131 (10) WMG PARK (Ues 6 Monts) J Payne S-0 Otobson — - 

133(21) 0 Cl StAMO ( MGfca — - 

134 (23) MAGICAL LACE (M Fustok) M Alwia 8-1 1 BTIwmson — - 

135(17) Q MAYRONI (Dowager Lady Boaverbrook) C Brttten 8-1 1 Q Bexter — - 

138(11) PANfEHKAPOL(JBynaJ JDunfopS-11 a Satan — - 

137(12) PENNY PRACTK*(Rwinr^ A Stewart B-11 MBarmer — - 

138 (7) PERE(UjrdHa«W) JDuitop8-11 OStarfrey — 1( 

135 (27) T1QUEGKEAH (Hesmands Stud) J Durtopfl-U RPox — - 

COQM CABOT (&-7) was a never near 6*1 50i to SantoSa Sam (B-7) at HayOgdc tim 40yds. E3i: 
rUrflYl good. Sept 5 . 18 ran) end <s the best of tnoseiotiBve raced twtora. HUSH SAILOR (9-4)4V I : 
to AMe SaW M Ungfeta) (Sf. E1B13. good to firm. Aug 20. 9 ran) and (fid not improve on it next tune c 
PITCHFORK (B-7) d?a*xt leaders. txiwffaaO final g«toen 7K) 8 th » &ennnopi-V)Sl DonCteter j 
E 7409 , good. Sept 10, IS ran). POLLENATEpoi) never got In abtow when 10X1 6th of 16 to Snady Heights 

11) at VwidsorflBF. E959. good. Se^a 1). Ho S ele cB o n 

2-3S UNiDAHE HANDICAP (3-Y-a £5.322: 1m 21) fH runners) ^ 

PRoWnon — 6-1 


4 Reid — 7-2 

— flCbonottuK 

— — — 0-1 


WRyan — 12-1 




B Thomson — — 

O Baxter 

a Sexton — — 

M Banner — — 

GStartny — 10-1 


CflDM ISLAND SET RL5) ran on wol at Bnlab to be W tod to deverwlnnar Stately Form (9-10) at: 
runra Kanpton.wit)l VERAROi (6^ QKl back m to) and SAKYAN (8-€) a dsappomtmg imter 1 VII 
back in eih (1m 41. E6400. good to firm. 6, 7 rw): prevtousiy ISLAND KT uquacnou tha Tote Ebar (1m 
Gf) at York with LUNtriUlX in rear. Subsequentty LUWrrUIX (^3) a much twttar effort wtwn II 2nd to Top 
Quest (W) in tte Stockholm Cup at Trtiy(lm justed, £21 958. soft. Sept 14. 14 rai). Also SARYANratu mad 
totonnvvhen(8-l2)afastfini3hing4l3rotoNoRestralnt(6 : ^BtLeicester()m2f.£l2MO > firm.Sept22,19ran). I 
TH0RNEY ROSE irataced MLelcaster when loaf mn In October 19U5; prior to that |9-ri beat Adariysa (S4)) a 
neck at Bath (lm 4f,ra*60, soft. Oct 7, l6mn). TEBnTO{B-2) a Mahiy respectable 312nd to WBh Tension (9-4) 
at OoncastorwMi SIR PBtCYM^wel beaten (im 4f.feto0. good. Snit re. 14 ran). Previously SB1 PERCYtB- 
12) had finisiwd a dose up 35^1 5th to Ostanstile (&-13) m a good r^vracp at YorX(ltn 61. £9636. good. Aug 19, | 
13 ran). 

SalactlaK UM1YU1X 

2m) (7) 

2 FOOD BEN'S WAY K Bridgwater 7-11-9 WWortMoglon 

4 3430 FUnERWLLEBJR Peacock 7-11-9^ POtkM»sl(q 

5 -PP2 roOTTWRKDWIWms 6-11-9 RCtowk 

6 WP GRHWfG LAD Mrs J Bloom 7-11-9- Ms* CBtoom (7) 

8 033- CHEZARI TButonS-11-fl B delta* 

9 FM DOfMVALUEY LAD P PrtChard 5-11-0— GMcCeort 
15 POto NNOWOCKLE IBs A Ratdifl 4-16-10 

Mr M Wolfing! (7) 

166 Chezari. 5-2 Rttannfle. 5-1 Footwork. 7-1 King 
WocMq, io-i Oomvailey. 14-1 Ben's Way. 

2 Ml JUST WNARTONJL Hants 9-11-1- 

3 m BUN Ewmeier 6-ri-i 

4 M RUSTY BOY R Lee 7-11-1 

5 TWO SAUNG BY (toJ Jordons 8-11-1 

6 SHALTOKWtSe 10-11-1 

J AMta 

Q Charles Joea. 

s Mental 


> » fcfof 

8 8B33 BEAU NAVET W G Turner 5-10-13 --AMteW 

9 000/ KELPIE Mrs A Raiefifl 6-10-10.— . MNaGAnnftae^ 

1-2 Beau Navet 2-1 SMIing By, 8-1 SteHo, 10-1 Mr Bn. 
14-1 others. • 


(£931: 2m) (7) .T? 

3 DROVEDALEMni A Herat 5-11-3 CEvtaW 

hO* iteUji 
. rt 

- i 

r '.*Vr r 

. *'• ..rl 

4-10 PETITION STAKES (3-YO: £5^62: 1m) (7 runners) 

501 Ml 01-1000 SANTEUA MAC <p,BF)(RTBiano)G Harwood 9-0. 

502 (5) 040402 JAZETAS (to (G Coofco)N C^aghan 8-13 

506 S) 220000 RESOURCEHA. FALCON (R Monk) P Maker 8-8 

507 (7) MONO SITTIfB ONE OUT (P Goutindds) D Lalnq 68 

— 11-4020 DMLA (Stem Mohammed) L Cumani 8-5- 


104MB) SALLY SAYS SOJV) (R Enterensnn) S Norton 8 
1-8000 TAfTOtjeiA (8F) {PrBc» A Faisal) J tJurdop 8-S- 

GStekay 02 7-2 

— a B-i 

Tauten 0711-2 

— B Thomson 7714-1 

RCdctaene •« 7-4 

— Pwd Eddsry 74 18-1 

PM Eddery 92 4-1 

3 JO RACING POST HURDLE (El ,662: 2m) (4) 

2 10-1 RUSHMOOR (OJR Peacock 8-T1-7 PScwfmm 

4 8143 BALLYWEST (CD) R Hodges 8-10-7 H Darien 

4 8143 BALLYWEST (CD) R Hodges 8-10-7 H Darien 

8 2441 TASHONYA B We»S 4-10-7 WKwrie 

9 0-to MB0UNTHRANG Mrs A Krtg« 8-10-7 Oeocgo Knight 
4-11 Rushmoor, 3-1 Bafiywest 9-1 Tashonya, 16-1 MkfcMn 


DROVBMLEMrs A HeaMt 5-11-3 

o its a laugh mps» 4-ii-2 

MY CHBUtYSTAR M Wflunson 8-10-12 


WATER EATON SANDY M Pipe 5-10-12 ... 
MARCYD Tucker 4-10-11 tasj 

18 00- MSHYS STAR JRaM 4,10-11 

RIGHT FORMULA B Praece 4rl0,11 . 

Kfc A Frit* 

3(0101 PHH4CE ORACJtniO Lemos) C Britttte 9-8 (5ex). — 
mA Anmeo Salman) G Harwood 

203 (7) 02-1024 ASIAN CUP ' 

204 (4) 3-1104 MTTEKSf 

f&X (1) 020211 NAJUHVA 

211 (81 0111 CAPTAIN* 

214 (SI 00-3010 AUTUMN FLUTTER 

2 io nn oaeem marshal m 
219 (10) 301000 BASTINADO 
221 (6) 000000 CIGAR f 
224 |9) 

825 (3) 

Ahmad Sabnan) G Harwood 
J True 8-5- 
R Johnson 

RvflipsJW Hastings-Bass 
(Dr C Kenny) H Hannon 69. 
J Hstop] W Holden 66 

0-001 BKLET p) (Commander G Marian) H Candy 7«13 (5eil) 
032332 ICARO (B) (K Al-Saxl) N CsOaghan 7-10 

SCnawn « 4-1 

O Startovy 96 7-2 

PM Eddery «99 5-2 

97 61 


BROOM 90 — 

W Neemes 98 — 

91 — 
91 6-1 
90 — 

3m It) (3) 

2 01-8 LATE WGHT EXTRA (RCMK Bafcy 1611-9. BPomR 
9 fMJF FAME THE SPUR P Daws 610-0 — 

64 Water Eaton Sandy. 7-2 It's A Laugh. 4-1 My Chany 
Ster. 61 flight Formula. »6l Marty. 

Course specialists 

13 2FP0 ATiee STAR JM Bradley 11-104) G Davies 

4-11 Lata Mght Extra. 62 Feme The Spur. 12-1 Athene 

TRAINERS; K Batey 13 winners bom 79 runners, UUfttooty . 

JOC^^f^’Scudamore 18 wtnnera from 100 ridw, UURkH 
Davies 15 ham 91. 18.5^. (onflr two quaMem). 



— :-rHf 

Results from yesterday’s four meetings 

4.40 WESTLEY MAIDEN STAKES (Dtv 0: 2-Y-O: E5.T56: 71) (21 runners) 

over North Ocean (6121 at 
(8-6) IQ further bairn In 6th. 

41 2nd to Flynome s SaSshwv (inv £2948. Nrm. Sept 
on wen to beat Sausfacoon (6-10) a head at Ascot la 

Mn hope F®r Country lost ome: preriousiwff-S) fintohed 
11. 10ran)andlsgokigttenghtway.NA<aDYA(8r2)ran 
5t tma (lm 2f, E8012. good to firm, sept 28. 10 ran) and 

0) a head at Ascot last Wna(1ffl2f,E8012. good to firm. SeptS . 

tads tor a hat-tnek today. MYTENS (60) below par last two runs, best effort on debut when beating Mi»Ws 
Dust (60)a short haad at Sandown (lm 2f, 0306 good to firm. Jime ia 15 rant MARSHALL MAOTONALD 
|0-9)is SIN a marten, but put up a good performance when 1%) 3rd to Route Along at Sara' 
good. Aug 30. 11 mn). 


3.10 SOMERVILLE TATTERSALL STAKES (2-Y-O; £10,098: 7f) (8 

Dust (60) a short head at Sandown (lm 2f, £3309. good to firm. Arne IK 15 rant MARSHALL KACOOMaU) 
(69) is sM a mmdwi. but put up a good performance when l W 3rd to Rattta Along at Sandown (lm 2L E58Z7, 

626 (1?) 
629 (20) 





Goteg: good to ton 

20 (1m) 1. OBDOS (M HRs. KMY. 2. 
i VaBey (T Mfliants. 16lL 3. Tides 
Newnes, 61 favL ALSO RAN: 8 

Strawberry. Vatontme 

(6ml. 21 ran. NR: Urjwan. a, 21. hd. hd. 4L 
l Cumani at Newmarket Tote: £2.70; 
».40. 21.90. S1JB0. DF: £5 .10. CSF: 
El 1 .72. Imin 14.08sec. 

Jackpot Not won. Ptacepot El 335. 

Newnes, 61 fart. ALSO RAN: 6 
9 AgaMsr AS Odds (6si). 10 Bold 

ce (4m). Kki^urood ResopaL 

Penny Forum, Pass The Catchup. 
Wooobeny 15thL 14 Rodcy Horror, 16 

245 ( 2 m if hdle) 1 . Mealy Morif P 
Dermis. 161J; 2. Ttef (62): 3. Ratal 
(61). High Reef 2-1 tav. 6 ran. A fef 
Bowden. Tote ■ E10.00. E2M. £200. OF- 
£17.10. CSF: £52-13. 

1- tv A 


— — Woodberry (5th), 14 Rocky Horror, 16 

— _ Squiggla. 20 I've No Idea. 25 San Juan 

— 4.1 Song. 14 ran. 3L nfc, hd. ha nk. J Hmdtey 

Fontwell Park 

Goteg; good to firm 

X15 (2m 31 ch) 1, 

RlChanJs. 11-21 Z Chief BtocWoot p-' 
GotoenMaWi 11-10 fav.0my2 finished 
ran. d«. C Poptem. Tote: BW0; £2.1 
£1.80. DF: £7 J ' 

»iiaa a 

233210 LACK A STYLE (T Ramsdan) A BaUoy 9-2 

1 NAHEEZ(K Al-Satd) 0 Baworth 9-2 

308 (U 
311 C) 

*00 ALBJtSAR (G) (H 

3112 HCNDEKAtB^BF) (ShaM Motammad) H Cecl 62 SCmtfwn 95 7-2 

D210 LACK A STrLE (T Ramadan) A BaUoy 62 R Cochrane 93 14-1 

0 Haworth 62 W R SmMwn S5 61 

1«7 AHUaWown) P rtWwvrj 6 J 1 Ruf Eddery 8920-1 

0 (O Pfi«ps) J Dunlop 61 1 — „ T hme 91 64 

tanew) p Core 611 TQuten *99 161 


rwfim Hjod.SMiii9i.MA 

■ wnni gm) 
2nd to Pensurehm ( 

MUw raUi>f!n- 

NO J W B m nnI 

LUTIER MONEY never nearer 9th of 12 
D 0 d. Smji 19L MARK AtoEtJ0.9th at Doncaster 
hm (S4n at Kempton (5f. £1650. soft. Mar 29. 6 
FORBES (9-0) 6th to Arrasas 0-0} at Yarmoteft 

Course specialists 

iaa OWIE (B.D) (K Abdufli ) J Tree 611 Pat Eddery 96 61 

314 2 IMPERIAL rVKWTIERfBf 0 ) {StteSOt Mohammed) L Cumani 68 G Starkey 97 4-j 

FORM hewoeka (64)ranon well but went down by Ki to s ubseq uent Royal Lodge winner BenoalFtre 
rwnm (611l at York ftt, £«429. gooa Sms B ran). NAHEEZ test seen at Ascot In Jtey when 1» 
wamar (60) from AM Smith (60) (61, E74J35. good.iidy26- 5 ran). ARABIAN SffiK (60) Strong favourite when 
knpraasfveV^Mtofl The Uonheart<9-01 Tr here (71. E3T91. pood. Aug 1. 14 ran). MLEAGE BANK(6ii) mv 
PRMK) to nm SM 4pi to Slaning Water (B-to at Sandown (7| Group 3). El B62Q. good. Aug 29. 11 ran). LACK* 
STYLE (62) was 9th. bavaig previously (8-8) won aisted race here by 4 len 
E906S. good. Aug 23. 6 rant ORNE 3rd to Suneue teat Ume ft.Sf). hte been 

It) at Newbury ftf. £7401. good. AugJ l& 7 ran). ALBASAh was last IMPERIAL FRONTIER should an- 
mua nwir Tion at vnrrmAi9nri mantoHyurtKAcPower (60H61. £3l62,good. Sept 17. 14 ran). 

at Newmarket. To®: £rfl Mi E3.70. £3.90, 
£1 JO. DF: S7SOO. CSF: £99.65. Into 
42^fisec. Bou^n in tor ll^OOgns 
2J8l6f) 1 . CASBAH GMtL(G Carter, 14- 
17, 2, Easy line (T WBHams, 61 lav); 3, 
Menfcn MtoSodY (A ShOuBs. 14-1^ 4. 
TMuh (M Roberts. 33-1L ALSO RAIt 11-2 
Cranks Ouafity, 9 Zulu Knight 10 
llhimineux (6th). 11 Possedyno (5lh). 

Fbriara Scene, 12 Touch Of Grey, JfiCrate 
Cargo. 20 Buttery. Green Dollar. Loft Bey, 
33 Our Tffly, Young Puggy. 1 6 ran. NR: 
Taxhftoy. 1 ftt W. 1»l. 5a.shhd.MS> 
at Lamboum. Tota: £2020: S3. 00, £1.. .. 
£3.40. £4.70. DF: £47m CSF: £7333. 
Trtcaat £90051. imm 12-I4sea 

2LO(2m2J hdle) 1. PRASMA MATIA (P 
Scudamore. 4-5 Favl; 2, Cuckoo In The 
Nast (R Amon, 617. 3. Stent Ruonta (R 

CSF: £1987 

2 finished. 5 

Dunwoody.61). ALSO RAN: 20 Soft 

Shuffle [4th). 33 Bialran NevOe (5th). 
Saxon Bazaar (puL 6 ran. 71. 15l.dist.dteL 
N Qasteee at upper Lamboum. Tote 
£1.70; £130 El^LDF: £2.30. CSF: E3.7&. 
Z30 (2m Zf Ilfljfrf ch) 1. FAST FUCtHT 

Runnteo Comment (5th), 7-2 Latm Ameri- 
can (4m). 33 Strtfght Una (pu)> Westering 
Home (6th). 7 ran. NR: Ababgnt. hd. 101, H. 
19.15L J Ftoch-Hayes mlLewes. Tote: 
£4.00: 21.90, £230. Dp E1030. CSF- 

3J)(2m2f hdle) 1. DEEP ECHO (S Smith 
Eccles, 5^ lav); 2 The Dtotomaf (S 
Sfflteton. 161k 3. Tam Chariot (R 

345 (2m If hdlg) 1. Coral Hartarf* 

7. CLAHSriU (C flutter, *2-1 


. £3162, good. Sept 17. 14 ran). 

G Harwood 
M Haynes 


WEmwns Runnere Par cent 

(W Carson. 4-1); 3, Vhnhfi 
ALSO RAN: 64 fav 1 











- S Dawson 







W R SwMwn 

























HBS, 261 

Park (4tfif. 9 Naive Charm. 10 Fickle 
Young Man. MszOer. S near Royalty. 14 
Baltic Shore. 20 Echoing, Good Game. 
Nutwood LH(6ttiL 25 Moon kxKgo (5lh). 33 
S fivers Era. Oriole Dancer. i5 ran. NFL 
Sameek. DSL DSL tf. nk. sfi hd.MUstwr 
Bt Umbown. Tore: E17.QO; E3fiQ. 21.60. 
£4 JO. DF: £3100. CSF: £59.02 Treast 
21.111.96. 59.71 sec. (2m 31 tale} 1 . Razzfe Data fee 
(A Jones. 64 fav); 2. Horatetout 
Maori Warror (61L 8 ran. NR: PririoB. 
Ruoanaca. 41. 101. W R Wtou. w 
£2-30 : £130. £1j 50. £1.70. DP WO. 
CSF: £8.41 - -v_ , 

4.45 (3m if ch) 1 . Final CMr P 
Uaweta. 61); 2. Swam So8cftorJW):\ : 
Mas Abwah (61). Mfianessa 62 to-7 

SnJftJMi Bu ^ a®, a. JOM wr 

£4.90: £240. £2OT. DP £4.10. C8P 

Ptecapot £16440. 


Dunwopdy. 7-2). ALSO RAN: 5 
(5th). 6 Sfive Urachra (4fh). 25 _.. 

a. in tit M, test 

Henderson at Lamboum. Tote £160; 
£1-30. £520. DF: £15-60. CSF: £1253 

Going: hard 
20 (2m hdtal t. 
Lower. Evens iav) 
Low Ration (361] 

i - . 


yi tr-- 


Sc. • 

230 (2m 21 hate) 1 . TROJAN GOD 
McKeowa 7-2): 2. Just CtexS 

Lower. Evens fate £ Step 
Low Ration (33-7), 6 ran. MR: Rta«; 
Daughter. VjI. 12L M Pipe. Ttet o.W 
£1.10. 0-40. DF: £1.60. CSF.-EZ7B. - 

8oidemoro. 6ik 3 . Gutahar (J whne. ?- 
2LALSO RAN: 7-4 fav Under The Stars 



By Mandarin 

2.15 Ninorehka. 

2.45 Career Madness. 

3.15 High Tension. 

3.45 MAIYAASAH (n ap). 

4.15 Bold Admiral 

4.45 Gallant Hope. 

By Our Newmarket 
Z15Siz Elnaas. 

2.45 Career Madness. 
3. IS High Tension. 

3.45 Maiyaasah. 

4. IS Bold Admiral. 


3.15 OUTLAND HANDICAP (£4,194: lm 41) (7 runners) 

1 (7) 231033 CONVINCED (O 

4 (5) 221012 MON TENSION 
G 16 ) 1100 ROUBAYD (BJJ) 

7 (3) 143204 OSRICJR Scott) 

9 f2) HANOOF (Maktoutn Al MaktOum) M Steute 68-0 

11 (4) 200204 JWN HA LACf ( VJ)(Ptaca A Salnan) s Norton 4-7-8 
14 pi 214030 REGALSTEB. (CO) (Steel Plate Ltd) R HoKnSlHSd 67-7 

A dark *99 7-2 

Outflow 9T 2-1 

KDartey 96 61 

- NDey SB 0-1 

W Canon 97 62 

.. JOtwm 98 f6l 

-A Cuteen (7) 89 161 

3.45 NORTH LANCASHRE MAIDEN STAKES (Dtv L 3-Y-O: £1,799: 1m 40yd) (8 

1 m 4303 AUCMNATE U Varmar) G Harwood 94) ACM 94 4-1 

5 (3 O FOUNT AM OF YOUTH (TRamsden)M Ryan 60 N Day — 161 

8 @ PETER MARSH (Sr P Oppta#meO G Wragg 60 R Hflf — 12-1 

Michael Seely's selection: 4.45 Rambling River 

030003 STAAMAST 

36002 ALCHAA8IE 
03-400 NAOUSSA (S 
334204 STTCKY Gfte&ff (R 

W Ham) W Hem 9-0 

(Bl (H AMAoktoum) H Thomson Jones 611 _ A Riding (7) 96 61 

(Sha*h Monammea L Cumam 611 R Guest «99 2-1 

1 Monammete L Cumaro 611 . 

• 611 


R Guest *99 2-1 

- O DuflMd 86 161 
J LOW* 98 61 

640 JOCKEY CLUB CUP (Group flfc 
£18884: 2m 24yd] 

L'Orrte - Frienffly Wtnras IS 
Marthas) 666 Pat Eddery (4-6 lav) 1 
Phardante b c by Phariy - Panama (S 
Kamel) t-9-7 G Starkey (11-4) 2 

Spicy Story b h tw Blushing Groom - 
Javantoe (P Mellon) 543 S Cauthen [6 

ALSO RAN: 7 Tale Quale (4th). 4 ran. Sh 
hd. 12L 3L J Tree at Beckhannun. Tote 
£1.70. OF: 2130. CSF: £330. 3nto 

4.10 (lm 41)1. VERB-ANTIQUE (W Ryan. 
11-^; 2 Khoxder (W Careon, 61 toirt: 3. 
Chaimtere (T Ives. 161). ALSO RAN; 3 
Betas Star fStfi). 5 Queen s Soktor. 12 

2. ALSO RAN: 7-4 ftvi 
ptel. a unpttod Lady 
June (6th). Great 

230 (Zm ch) 1. Mr Meow (p Brow*.** ; 
k 2. Kay Haiar £5611:3. RtosH"*^}- 

2S Gddcn 

lCH.^iLTt*Etia. B Avtarst aEpSOte 
Tga E53ft £250. £230. DF: £5290. 
CSF: £24.00. Bought m 2700 gns. 

wgn a y°yd Ch 1 . the royal 

TOMta (R Rowefl. 64); 2 Mighty 
Disastar (S Shilston. 1611 favl. ALSO 

RAN: 5 No Hack (f). 6 Utopian (ft 40 
Brownthom (pu). 5 ran. $h hd tufts L 
Bower art Alreaford. Tote £240: £1.50. 
£1 10 OF: 2250. CSF: £4.847^ ^ 

4J0 (2m 21 hdle0 1 . LIVE IN Ht»e (Mr T 

Going: firm Draw: 5f-1m, low numbers best 

2.15 KNUTSFORD MAIDEN FILUES STAKES (3-Y-O: £2,512: 1m 2f 131ydJ(1S runners) 

8 (7) 6 CHABEWCA (Mrs B Ward) A Jarett Ml NON4JUNNER — ; ~ 

8 , 1 $ sss eaa 8laa8s ?8aB«taaa=j^ 'g.r.; 

§(12) T M^IlSSD^lawwS^ Hide 611 BBita — — 

31 aoi 0*4000 M^ABwfc^WGpAna^l^ Ltd) S Norton 8-11 CRttar# M — 

32 (13) 300 NSEM SHARP (J Rowtes) R JOhnson Hwifihton 6M K Dartey W 5-1 

s i 

S'3 «S (S^l&SI^SS^ 

40 (3) SIT ELNAAS (H Ai-MafcBunq M Thomson Jones p-ll Afitoroy — 6f 

(7 M 04 WORTH DEBATING (M Ctamence) G Games 6l1_— *1 owe 

400040 DAVEMMAI 
043003 INDIAN LOV 

MCA (Mrs 
IMA (Mrs. 

UTTLE TOXEN(Mre D QeWOflTA Hide 611 

iuiM^^LEmpcPW KeSriM ffeSrarawTIZ!!! 

c rwraaga Lrisuro 1 
] RowtesjR Johnso 

4.15 NOR7H LANCASHIRE MAIDEN STAKES (DJv It 3-Y-a £1,897: 1m 40yd) (10 

1 (4) 404000 HEN DORADO (Mm A Manning) BHanbury M AQ«ran (71 88 14-1 

2 1 9) 3 BOLD ADMIRAL (Sbattt Motemmed) M S»u» 60 MAOMerfi) 96 2-t 

4 (1) 0040 CAPRICORN BEAU (I Allan) L Curran! 9-fl.— R Gucft 96 6-1 

5 |5) 6404 OIANCX REMARK (Shefch Mohorraned) B HiSa S-0 RHMs 80 161 

7.® 060000 GQLFLMES (B) (P TBBack) W Pearce 9-0 DMcftaBs — 25-1 

T1 (t<s 003000 ROiDESOL£B.(Blft5T3fyjMBUn8l»anJ60 N Adams — 161 

17 (7) 006Q ANOTHER PAOEAffT (Shawn Mohammad) J Dunlop 611 GOufMd 76 12-1 

S O 030034 UWSHESS (B) (Lord PorchOStaf] W Hem 611 W Canon 87 61 

29 g) .2^ a^AH (Lfrs J Ctanctef) G Harwggd 61 1 A dark *99 5-2 

31 0) 40300 SUMMER GARDEN (pAtolen) 1 8akfcig 611 JHatOtoa 85 61 

Robbama (4tttL 3 Norfolk Sonata (Sm). 7 
ran. SL KI. 1W. 1KL 71. H Cecil at 
N«wm*1«L Tote £270; £1-80 £1 .60, DF: 
£4-80. CSF: £15.12. 2nto 3X529«C- 
4v4Q (8ft 1 . GOLD FEE (G Starkey . 6-4 
2. Tarsa (Pat Eddery, 162):3.Pftaildi„io 
Cauthen. 6t). ALSO RAN: 11-2 Nteyana 
(5(h). 7 Swept Away. 20 Pour L'Rabe. 25 

Mattwa (4th). 33 Gntarena jltoi), 50 Hat 
A Buck (puL Kmgsbrook (5th) Friendv 
L^S-_ R e« fel ?Y olSiATO ran. iv,l. iS[ 
1 3. 8 L SL O Murrav-Smith at Upper 
Lamoown. Tore: E2.60: £140. E160. 

£470. raF: M.93. Alter eri 
obfMtone and a stewards inquiry, the 
result stands. 

Ptocepot ElIMS. 

Tote 64 Sfc El .60. £<L40. DF: OOM 
CSF: £39.78. .. 

iO pm 5t txite) 1. Lucky CbwtoP 
Sherwodd, 6n fayt 2 Sal»r - MNFlJJg , 


DF: £18.10. CSF: £21.12 _ . 

230 pm ch) 1, Debt Fofloww 
Pitman. 613 tav); 2 . Como Lodge |0Hf 
3, Mbs Prague ( 61 ). 6 ran. iOLTl 
Pitman. Tote £1-50: £1.10, 040. VT- 
£7.00, CSF; £11.77 ' ■ 

ran. NR: Tender GW- r*. TTCHoWte 
Tote: £5.70: £210. £230. DF" £»** 
CSF: E71.48. 

430 (2m hdW l. Haneyniw" (SSW£ 
wood. 2-9 favl- 2 . hantor (14-i y 
London (9-2L Sran. Hfb Bunt 
12L J Jenkins. Tote £130. DF- 
CSF: £292. 

Ptaepet E337J8. 

Swept Away. 20 Pour L'ltabe, 25 
Of SunBghL Sirius FUvar. 33 


Going: hard 

Tabeiiina. 50 Cavendish Quean. 
Courtwooo. Dianes Best, toe Chocolate 
JustA Picnic. Just Mine, Kashapour. 
Tana. Luitaby Baby. Penelope 

. 12m 11 Me) 1. London 

laach, 4-5 iavfc 2 Bosi Wee tl 

Blinkered first time 

sk ^ 


'j.. ■ - . 

A Boti Nob (5-2). 3 . The 
Godtather (7-a 4 ran. NR: Ravels tor 
Ess-Jay-ji». ax viL m Pme. Tote £i.en 

^X g V;LMP ,p e. T Ote£ , .80 : 

NEWMARKET: 3.10 Nendtite Oft* 
340 Str f^rcy: 4.10 Sally Says So- 
HAYDOCK: 3.15 Loraef: 3.16 
RQuDayd; 4.4S ttarim Start. - 

4.45 BRYN HANDICAP (£3.424: 51) (13 runners) 

SL45 ALTRINCHAM SELLING STAKES (3-Y-O: £1,530: 61) (17 runners) 


4 171 *** aar»BIiS«BBSSl!2===s4SM 

LYMA LANGUBM D (J Daws) R Hamon 613 A^lfcmay 


JACOUI JOY (Mre UMm Kl ycry W A-g— « ■ww mw 

LYMA LANGUBM D CJ Daws) R Hannon 613 A tomy 

030041 MOLLY PAftTRQSE (G A Famckxt LuO R Woodtaasa 613— A ftsad 

AVADAjMrsM Jaws) A Jarvis 611.. — NWMB H3 , S 

CAREER MADNESS (T Ramadan) u Ryan 611 — 

DOUBLE CHA1 (B) (Mn M Jarws) A Jarw 611 WWWWg 

FAST TAXI (Mrt M Jpw) A Jto* 6f l 

KEN snOALL (M WBttwwn Ud) K Stone 611 MBtrcfa 

LE MANS mmes at Wigm) Capt 4 WHson 611 .----^KOmlgr 

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Invited Guest’s half-sister in demand 

By A Special Correspondent 

,v ■ 

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CAREER MADNESS (T Ramadan) M Ryan 611 
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600000 AUSTfliA (to (l Purchase) 0 Haydn Jones 68- — 


— N Day 





Course specialists 

28 (12) 420600 GUTSY (MmAJones) Hbt Jones 

36 (2) 040000 SHY MISTRESS U Abbey) Yw J( 

37 (16) 00-0000 SPANISH iNPAHt A (EffiWarorO 

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J totems 

G Harwood 
8 HRs 
J Dunlop 


Winners flwmere parcant 

20 S8 345 weapon 

18 68 285 ACtefk 

15 68 8J JH®, 

20 S3 215 GOufflrid 

20 102 19.6 i®.. 

8 48 167 Kwttey 


Wftnners Rumers Percent 
37 160 23-1 

10 45 223 

11 88 125 

17 148 115 

20 214 95 

13 149 * &7 - 

The exploils of the unbeaten 
two-year-old filly. Invited 
Guest, certainly helped 10 sell 
her half-sisier by Habitat at the 
Newmarket Highflyer Yearling 
Sties yesterday. 

After Paul Webber, of foe 
Curragh Bloodstock Agency, 
and foe local trainer. Ron 
Sheafoer. had fougbi out a 
sustained tussle, foe Mellon 
stud owner. Bobby Barry, came 
in 10 pip them at foe post at 
130.000 guineas. 

and the Cambridgeshire winner. 
Intermission. Welcome Break 
herself was sold for 35.000 
guineas Ul-David Murray-Smiih 
at last year's December sales. 

Invited Guest has won four 
limes, including foe Hoover 
Fillies* Mile at Ascot and goes 
in; to her winter break as a 
leading fancy for next year's 
1.000 Guineas. 

James Dclahookc. who 
bought Kalaglow as a yearling in 
1979. was determined to buy his 

guineas, at foe main expensed * 
the Irish trainer. Dennot Wdfc- * 
and fellow agent. John Wbr** - 

This strongly made 
will go into Minrng. wifo'UjP l 
Cumani and it is thought - « 

that this half-brother to > 
winners will race in foCw oU fr .;; 


of Richard JDuchossoi^ 0 ««^ 
Of foe St- Leger - fiituw v * l P' 
Celestial Storm. 

This bay filly is only foe son, sent up finm the Baroda 
second foal of Welcome Break. , stud. ■ The agent eventually 

second to a! 01 welcome freak. f stud. ■ The agent eventually 
an unrated daughter ofWoJIow V proved successful at 220.000 

Kala^ow has 
start*! 31 ud. and his 
in England from-tnaSw 
Shining Watec. successfalff 0 ^ 
Solano Stakes. ;■ 





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jymggg idRfj^ 
_the entertain 
_j nd the in co me of 
_ Sunday racing, 
^Britain waits anw 
wonders what m Hr> 

Sir Ceal Blacker th* 

jockey auysdep nty 

senior steward 
discusses the issue 
with representative 
of the Church. In thic 
second part of Th*> 
Times series, we agir 
two key sections nf 

{8 « the industry: What 
5* arc the benefits and 
the problems of 


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ini? i.'** 

ooking at the racing 
and belting indust- 
ries together, there 
f ^ three possible 
scenarios for Sunday 


• Racing would be allowed, 
but not betting. 

• Only on-course betting 
would be allowed. 

• Normal betting would be 

The first option is obviously 
a non-runner. However much 
racegoers may enjoy the sheer 
spectacle of racing, most of 
them want to bet, and if the 
bookmakers were not allowed 
to set up their pitches and the 
Tote windows were shut, there 
would be all sorts of skuldug- 
gery in the bars, the car parks, 
and even the toilets. 

The third option would 
obviously be ideal for the 
racing public, but is h likely 
that Parliament, having re- 
jected Sunday shopping, may 
agree to see the betting shops 
open? Eventually, perhaps. 

Day of rest m akes way for French zest: Rainbow Quest wins last year's Arc at Longchamp after was disqualified 

a straight course on Sunday 

By Sir Ian 


chairman of the 
Horserace Betting 
Levy Board, which 
collects money from 

the bookmakers and 
returns it to the sport 

out on behalf of the Jockey 
Club's working party under- 
lined the obvious risk; a sharp 
increase in back street illegal 
betting if betting shops were 

I£ nevertheless, this was 
accepted, what would be the 
effect on the Levy? We have 
abolished virtually all levy 
from oh-course betring, 50 we 

would lose income. On^course 

but not~sooii. rod probably P™** might on Sunday be 
onlyin the wake of a new and mone y wl »ch they 

successful attempt to make 
sense of Sunday shopping. 
Having been rebuffed by the 
Sunday observance lobby. 
Members of Parliament wul 
not lightly take on the anti- 
gambling fraternity as well. 

Which leaves the second 
option, betting only on- 
course. in effect a return to the 
pre-1960 situation when off- 
course cash betting was illegal 
(off-course credit betting was 
allowed and presumably still 
would be). Research carried 

would otherwise have wagered 
in the betting shops, where the 
Board does take Levy. 

Does this mean the Levy 
Board would oppose the idea? 
Not necessarily. The Levy 
Board is a sum of several parts 
— the Jockey Club, the 
Horseracing Advisory Coun- 
cil the bookmakers and the 
Tote, together with three in- 
dependent . members. What- 
ever their differences may be 
about- individual issues, they 
are as one in regarding there 

view, with satellite dishes 
spreading along their streets, 
Sunday punters will be able to 
operate from home on credit 
1 personally favour Sunday 
racing, as I support the exten- 
sion of evening raring, be- 
cause it can provide sport at a 
lime when far more people are 
able to go than on mid-week 

No doubt the great mid- 
week festivals - Royal Ascot 
Cheltenham. York. Good- 
wood and, above ail, Derby 
Day — will continue to attract 
huge crowds, but among the 
more bread-and-butter race- 
courses most are finding that 
an evening meeting will bring 
in many more people than the 
same card staged on a mid- 
week afternoon. 

As the very popular evening 
meetings at Kempton, Wind- 
sor and Chester show, many 
more people attend than at 
afternoon meetings. Also 
quite a few appear who are na t ■ 
otherwise seen on a racecourse 
at alL Supporters of Sunday 
raring argue that this, too, 
would bring in new racegoers. 
There are, of course, special 
problems about Sunday rac- 
ing, with or without the 
betting shops. Would the in- 
dustry be expected to race 
seven days a week? Would the 
extra revenue from the larger 
that, in the end, is what- crowds be wiped out by 
matters. With’ the betting . overtime payments? 
shops' service reinforced by Then what effect would 
satellite television, punters Sunday raring have on 
may fed further inconven- Saturday's crowds? I recently 

fenced if they were shut on spent a most agreeable Sat- 
Sundays. But taking a longer urday and Sunday raring at 

the Curragh. The card on 
Sunday was much the stronger 
(two group one two-year-old 
races compared with one 
group three race on the Sat- 
urday) and the paying crowd 
was about three times in size, 
with a notably larger family 


basic objective as the ultimate 
good of raring as a national 

The Levy is not the only 
fund-raiser just one of several 
channels through which 
money is syphoned into rac- 
ing. The others are owners’ 
entry fees, sponsorship, and 
the racecourses’ own income 
from membership, the turn- 
stiles, contributions from on- 
course Getting, catering 
profits, television fees and 
profits from non-racing 


f Sunday raring without 
betting shops were to 
produce a loss to the 
Levy Board of say £1 
million, but an increase 
of, say £2 million in race- 
course takings, there would be 
a net gain for raring — and 
end, is what- 

t would be silly to ignore 
the problems of Sunday 
racing, and if betting is 
confined to on^course, 
to the risk of illegal 
betting off-course. 

But .Sunday racing has 
dominated the sport in France 
for many years — this Sunday 
Longchamps mil draw its 
biggest crowd of the year for 
the Prix de L’Arc de Triomphe 
— and the Irish are vapidly 
moving in the same direction. 

In Britain other sports are 
increasingly staging big events 
on Sunday. The longer racing 
waits before followingsuit, the 
more difficult it will be to 
-recover the ground lost to 
cricket, tennis, golf or football 

If British raring opts for 
Sunday sport, it will still face 
formidable political hurdles. 
Even sympathetic politicians 
will flinch from taking on the 
Sunday observance lobby 

British racing needs to de- 
ride whether it wants Sunday 
racing, and if so, then draw up 
a scheme Tot its introduction 
behind which the industry can 

Complexities rumble beneath the surface 

P ut simply, the in- 
troduction of Sun- 
day racing in Britain 
would be no more 
than an extension 
from six days to seven of an 
established activity whose 
leaders are beginning to sus- 
pect that it makes sense to 
stage public entertainment 
when the public is free to be 

Unfortunately, few things — 
certainly nothing associated 
with. the racing industry — are 
that simple. For a start, the 
seveni h day is the sabbath, a 
complicating factor, although 
not so complicating that it 
should be an insurmountable 
obstacle if everything else is 
. : favourable. 

But this is not the case, 
either, because those who 
■ consider that the sport’s an - 
.- nual audience of around four 
- million paying spectators 
• : would swell substantially with 
■ the addition of Sunday to the 
: * weekly programme are in- 
’ . effectually silent when re- 
minded that Sunday woriung 

' would mean Sunday pay. How 

manv extra clicks of the 
turnstiles would be necessary 
10 meet the wages the 
industry's labour force would 
require in return for giving up 
iis only free day of the week? 
«* .Certainly, such questions 
must be resolved before any- 
one can say that Sunday sport 
would be good for racing. 

■ Then there is the question 
of betting, which the clearer 
■ thinkers accept would be 
, •sscnttal both on and ott- 
:ourse if Sunday racing was 
> TOt at risk of becoming the 
.v greatest self-inflicted wound 
n sporting history. 

For betting offices to open 
‘in Sundays would require 

By Tom Kelly, 
director-general of 
BOIA (the Betting 
Offices Licensees 
Association), which 
represents 169 
companies with 
4,660 betting shops 

legislation, something which 
always looked difficult to 
achieve but more so since the 
Sunday Trading Bill unexpect- 
edly failed earlier this year. 
Who is going to allow betting 
shops to open when the stores 
are prohibited; and who, in 
any. case, wants to open a 
betting shop when the High 
Street is deserted? 

There is little doubt that a 
change to a continental-type 
Sunday would have increased 
the likelihood of Sunday rac- 
ing and betting, and that the 
success of the traditionalists in 
defeating the Government's 
Bill was a hefty blow to those 
who see Sunday racing as a 
panacea for all the turfs ills. 

Y et, given the sport's 
dependence on 
funds generated by 
the levy on on- 
course betting, the 
shops must be opened when- 
ever the horses run if racing is 
not to lose more than it can 
possibly gain. . 

The lew will put at least £23 
million into the coffers of the 
Horserace Betting Levy toard 
in the current year, probably 
more now that we have tele- 

horse ofthe year SHOW 

l Spotlight cm ns* 1 
week’s big London 

1 Steve Hadley on 

the new faces 
to be seen 
among the 
show jumpers 

# Life behind the 
Wembley's ‘Vaage’’ 
i Profile of show 
John Stevens 
• Day-by-day 

vision in betting offices. But 
there is more involved than 
just the levy and it has to do 
with raring recognizing the 
true nature of its appeal- and 
the real identity of its major 

Racing and betting are in- 
extricably bound, not just by a 
financial arrangement which 
is unique to sport, but by the 
feet that for every spectator at 
the track there are countless 
betting-shop punters, arguably 
just as comm fried to racing in 
lbe form they consume it as 
are their racegoing counter- 
parts. For every £5 wagered at 
the course, something like £95- 
crosses the shop counter, and 
even though dyed-in-the- 
woolsack Jockey Cub mem- 
bers may shuddeT, the punter 
has a right to his entertain- 
ment, too, even if be never 
walks the turf he patronizes. 

So. racing has to acknowl- 
edge its market and fulfil .its 
obligation- v> the off-course 
bettor, for failure to do this 
would jeopardize its standing 
as an important part of the 
leisure scene: a status it re- 
quires if it is to justify its 
consumption of vast sums of 
taxpayers’ money. 

Then there is the not-so- 
small question of the £300 
million a year creamed offby' 
the Treasury In General Bet- 
ting Duty, easy money which 
costs virtually nothing to col- 
lect. Even if raring itself was 
prepared to contemplate _ it. 
what Government would give 
even superficial consideration 
to legislation which .would 
create a raring but taxless" 

Another Government con- 
cern is iHegal gambling, which 
& already a substantial prob- 

lem during the week. Racing 
on Sundays would be seventh 
heaven for the unlawful book- 
maker if his licensed compet- 
itor was confined to mowing 
the lawn. 

Illegal betting takes place in 
pubs, dobs, restaurants, of- 
fices and factories across the 
country and even in the public 
areas of betting shops. The 
offences involved are fiscal 
and criminal, and in some 
instances the operations are 
highly organized and turn 
over vast sums annually. 

The greater the profits, the 
more likely it is that the 
hardened criminal will be 
attracted, and where illegal 
gambling is rife, other, more 
serious, offences are rarely far 
away. It was to prevent this 
type of situation that off- 
course cash betting was le- 
galized, but the high rate of 
General Betting Duty (8 per 
cent ofiumover but around 40 
per cent of customer spend) 
now threatens to undermine 
the law. 

Compared with such a sce- 
nario. the prospect of betting 
offices being open seven days 
a week is surdy a welcome 
one. So why is racing taking so 
long to at least lock horns with 
the moral minority? 

As far as the majority of the 
racing "Press is concerned, 
there are two principal reasons 
for the delay. Some journalists 
point the finger at the Jockey 
Gub, saying that on certain 
issues its movement is im- 
perceptible and on others it 
.can be seen slowly edging out 
of the 19lh century — back 
into the 18th! 'But this is 
unfair, certainly as fer as 
Sunday racing is concerned, 
for as a member of the Gub’s 
Sunday Racing . Working 
Party, this observer can testify 
that progress has been as rapid 
as ' circumstances would 

The second target, so often a 
favourite with racing journal- 
ists. is the bookmakers, who 
stand accused of everything 
from blinkered self-interest to 
outright stupidity because 
they are against, so their critics 
say. the concept of Sunday 
raring. In fact, views within 
the industry are mixed, but 

none of tie bookmakers' 
representative bodies are op- 
posed to the idea., 

A popular view among 

bookmakers is that we don't 
know exactly what benefits 
Sunday racing would bring, so 
after the market research and 
talking is over, the way to find 
out is to try it, perhaps on an 
experimental basis. This is the 
policy of the Betting Office 
Licensees’ Association, the 
largest and most influential of 
the bookmaker associations. 

B ut there is one pro- 
viso: When and if 
Sunday racing ar- 
rives. it must be 
accompanied by off- 
course betting, a condition 
which BO LA believes is in the 
interests of racing bookmak- 
ing and society in general. 

It has been suggested that if 
. legislation to allow betting 
offices to operate on the 
sabbath cannot be obtained, 
then racing should go ahead 
with on-course betting only. 

. There is also a view, not 
widely held, that racing could 
go ahead with no betting at all 
but one would have to be a 
horse enthusiast in exiremis 
even to contemplate this and 
it is not worth discussing 
As for on-course betting 
.only, it would not solve the 
problem of lost levy but it 
would feed the problems of 
illegal betting and it is worth 
noting that the market 
researchers appointed by the 
Jockey Gub working party 
found that Sunday racing 
without off-course betting 
would indeed bring a substan- 
tial rise In illegal activity. 

There is also the question of 
unanimity, for unless votes 
are involved. Governments 
have a habit of requiring 
solidarity from the parties 
concerned before agreeing to 
legislation. In other words,-an 
attempt to obtain changes in 
the law to permit on-course 
betting only would be doomed 
because off-course book- 
makers (and perhaps the Levy 
Board) would oppose it 
At present, however, raring 
is not even sure that it wants 
seventh-day racing for when 
the Jockey Gub appointed its 
working party, it was with a 
brief to examine the feasibility 
of Sunday raring: accompa- 
nied, incidentally, by off- 
course- betting The report, 
which is due soon, may nyect 
the apposition. But some- 
how, FWouIdnT bet on ft. 

• ‘""'v*-. ■ • v- . ■ ■ ■ 

Replacement players hold 
key to team semi-finals 

By Rex Bellamy, Tennis Correspondent 

The semi-finals of the Davis 
Cup competition, the world 
team championship, will be 
played during the next three 
days. The United States, de- 
priv'd of both John McEnroe 
and Robert Segura. take on 
Australia at Brisbane. Czecho- 
slovakia. without Ivan Lendl 
play Sweden, without Mats 
W dander, at Prague. 

There will be eight other ties: 
four to decide w ho will drop out 
of the 1 6-nation “first division" 
and four to decide who will take 
their places. 

Randy Gregson, president of 
the United States Tennis 
Association, barred McEnroe 
from the team on the grounds of 
misconduct. This was of no 
great consequence when the 
team was chosen a month ago. 
because McEnroe's form was 
not impressive. He has since 
won two consecutive tour- 
naments and as a player — if not 
as an ambassador for Uncle Sara 
- he will be missed. 

Seguso's bad knee has tem- 
porarily broken up his doubles 
partnership with Ken Ftach. 
who will probably play with 
Paul Annacone in Brisbane. The 
singles players will be Pat Cash 
and Paul McNamcv (Australia) 
and Brad Gilbert and Tim 

Lendl is disenchanted with 
the chore of playing Davis Cup 
tennis for Czechoslovakia, 
whose top man will be Miloslav 
Mecir. always a bogy for the 
Swedes. Mecir has won 20 of his 
23 matches with Swedes and is 
particularly hafTling on shale 

In the past two German 
championships at Hambuig he 
has bemused and beaten five 
Swedes at an average cost of 
only 2.09 games a set Now they 
confront him again — this lime 
without WUander. who is so 
jaded that he is taking a break 
from the game until next month. 

The relegation play-offs arc 
West Germany v Ecuador (Es- 
sen). Spain v New Zealand 
(Barcelona). India v Soviet 

Union (New Delhi). Paraguay v 
Denmark (Asuncion). The los- 
ers of those ties will be replaced 
in the top to by the winners of 
these: Chile v Argentina I Santi- 
ago). France v Austria (Mont- 
pellier). South Korea v Japan 
(Seoul). Switzerland v Israel (Si 
Gallem. This last lie began two 
days early to avoid a clash with 
the Jewish New Year holiday, 

Britain are not engaged be- 
cause they beat Spain, thus 
ensuring a further year among 
the elite, but lost to Australia, 
thus ensuring a breather from 
active semee. The draw for the 
198? competition wdl be made 
on October H. 

Since 1972. when a genuine 
final replaced the old challenge 
round system, six nations have 

"tin the Davis Cups the USA 
(five times). Australia and Swe- 
den I three each) and Czecho- 
slovakia. Italy and South Africa. 
No fewer than 16 nations have 
Contested semi-finals. 

If we awarded a point for 
reaching the semi-finals, two 
points for finishing runners-up. 
and three points for winning the 
trophy. Australia and the US 
would share lop place, with 
Sweden third. Italy fourth and 
Czechoslovakia fifth. Britain 
would come in at joint eighth - 
which prompts the mis- 
chievously tendentious thought 
that m terms of world team 
championships the much-criti- 
cized British tennis plus era do 
not compare all that badly with 
English footballers. 

Carlsson’s big test 

From Richard Evans, Prague 

With Mats WiLuder taking a 
two-month break from thr game. 
JcuLkim Njstreo injured, and 
Anders Jarrvd's knee restricting 
him to a doables-only rule, 
Sweden's extraordinary reserve 
strength is being pot to the 
ultimate test in rhe NEC Davis 
Cnp semi-final against Czecho- 
slovakia here this weekend. 

Ironically, however, the incliH 
$hm of Kent Carbson as No. 2 
singles player may prove a far 
more effective antidote to the 
ominous threat of Miloslav 
Mecir (ban any of his senior 

On no memos occasions in thr 
past. U Hander, Nyxtrom and 
Jarryd have been totally be- 
mused by Mecn’s deceptive 
skills, whereas Carbson has 
beaten him once in three meet- 
ings and came close to winning a 
long siraggle on clay at lbe 
Italian Open this year. 

In add i lion Carlssnn has ar- 
rived here brim-full of con- 
fidence following his victory in 
Barcelona. He has proceeded to 
play so well in practice on the 
day at the Sivanice Stadium 

Chat the Swedish captain. Hans 
Okson. had no option hot to 
pick him in preference to the 
French Open finalist, Michael 
Pern fur v. 

Carkson. aged 18 and ranked 
18 on the ATP computer, will 
open (he tie again*! Mecir. with 
Stefan Edbvrrg playing Milan 
Srejber, hopefully before the son 
sets. Outdoor tennis ar this limr 
of year is a risky business but so 
far ibis week the weather has 
been perfect. 

Obviously if Itap Lendl were 
playing, the Czechs' chance* of 
maintaining an unbeaten home 
record in the Davis Cup stretch- 
ing bark 20 years would be 
greatly enhanced. 

Bui Lendl has virtually ceased 
to be a factor and the Czech 
captain. Jan kodes. confirmed 
yesterday (hat the world No. I 
would not be selected for the 
final if Czechoslovakia win out 
of fairness to the other members 
of the team. It seems highly 
unlikely that (.end), now perma- 
nently domiciled in Connecticut, 
will ever play for his cotumy 


First series draw Multihull 
favours Crusader 

From Keith Wheatley, Fremantle 

Britain's America's Cup team 
have achieved what looks like 
an almost perfect draw for the 
first series of races beginning on 
Sunday. White Crusader meets 
two of the softer opponents, 
Tom Blackaller's radical boat. 
USA. and the unknown Canada 
IL before sailing against the 
New York Yacht Gub on 

Few observers now doubt that 
John Koliusand the America II 
crew are the team to measure up 
against But Harold Cudmore. 
rhe combative British skipper, 
said he would have preferred to 
go straight into a match-race 
against Kotius. “I would have 
preferred to take them first 
shake them up. and put them 
down once and for all” 
Cudmore said. Of USA. the 
unconventional 12-metre with a 
forward-mounted auxiliary rud- 
der. he remarked; “They will be 
a tasty hors-d'oeuvres. We've 
been doing a lot of racing and 
we’re comfortable." 

Among the sailors, the air of 
relief that at last the testing, 
trialling, and talking is nearly 
over was almost tangible. The 
high spirits at the draw, with 
Kolius trying to push Cudmore 
off the stage and the Pajot 

brothers, skippers of rival 
French yachts, burying animos- 
ity fora fraternal smile and joke, 
was evidence of that. 

Since each yacht sails against 
all the others in the round-robin, 
the draw is of mainly admin- 
istrative importance. Only if 
bad weather coincides with a 
cluster of tough opponents 
could it make a short-term 
difference. “It does have a very 
slight effect who you sail and 
when if the weather is taken into 
account. But this is such a long 
programme of races that, in the 
end. the percentages will work 
out properly.’' Cudmore said. 

The designer of White Cru- 
sader. Ian HowleiL is in Fre- 
mantle. Yesterday he said the 
boat was going quicker than he 
had thought possible but 
development Is still going 
ahead. A new keel arrives from 
England in a few days and will 
probably be fined before the 
second round-robin. 

Overall, the draw produced a 
singularly dull series of early 
matchings. The first interest 
does not arise until October 13. 
when Dennis Conner sails his 
Stars and Stripes 87 against his 
former pauons. the New York. 
Yacht Club. 

in Britain 

The French-style multihull 
circus comes to Britain this 
weekend with the Silk Cut 
Challenge, an event which 
seems to have os much to do 
with sponsorship razzmatazz as 
it docs with yacht-racing. The 
racing element is simple enough 
— a race for multihulls from 
Brighton to London's Tower 
Bridge beginning at 2pm 


Numerically, the fleet is mod- 
est with only 14 yachts but the 
list of participants reads like a 
Who's Who of sponsored sail- 
ing. Chav Blyth chairs the race 
committee and competitors in- 
clude Eric Tabarly. from France, 
Robin Knox-Johnston. Tony 
Bullimore. Don Wood, Peter 
Phillips, and Phillipe Poupon. 

In France, these events attract 
huge crowds, but in Britain the . 
public has so far been reluctant 
to take to yachting as a spectator 
sport. There has also been 
resistance to the race from some 
quarters of the yachting 
establishment who question the 
wisdom of charting a fleet of 
barely manoeuvrable multihulls 
through the crowded Straits of 
Dover at night and the Thames 
Barrier at Woolwich. 


Reigate pip boys from Uruguay 

Reigate Grammar School be- 
lieve that their match against 
British Schools, Montevideo, 
was the first meeting between 
school sides from the United 
Kingdom and Uruguay in this 
country- The contest could 
hardly have been more keenly 
fought, a spectacular late rally 
bringing Reigate victory. 13-12. 

The visitors' three-quarters, 
ably directed by Alesandro 
Bra use. their talented stand-off 
half, often looked dangerous but 

By Michael Stevenson 

Reigate led 3-0 at the interval 
through a penalty by Mark 

On resumption a try by- 
Darren Gregory made it 7-0 but 
tries by Santiago Rodriguez and 
Juan Bautista Bado. both of 
which Alesandro Scizer con- 
verted, seemed to have assured 
the British Schools of victory. 
Reigate applied fierce pressure, 
however, and Scot Gregory 
snapped up a loose ball to score 

near the posts. Holman 

Bradford Grammar School 
who beat Leeds Grammar 
School. 20-0. the previous week, 
were in even more masterful 
form against West Park, whom 
they destroyed forward to score 
six tries to one. 42-6. If there is a 
pack in the north that can cope 
with Bradford this winter it 
must be RossalPs. They scored 
seven tries in their 36-0 win 
against Denstone. 


, ... - , — 





Kapil Dev under fire as 
Australians hit out 
over ‘go-slow’ tactics 

A scathing and unprece- 
dented attack on Kapil Dev. 
the Indian captain, for delib- 
erately slowing down the over 
rate, was made by Bob Simp- 
son, the Australian cricket 
manager, after the second one- 
day international ended here 
yesterday. Simpson accused 
Kapil Dev of gamesmanship, 
contravening the spirit of 
cricket and threatening the 
future of one-day matches 
after India had managed to 
bowl only 45 overs, five fewer 
than stipulated, during 
Australia's innings. 

No visiting official with a 
touring team, arguably, has 
ever spoken out so strongly as 
Simpson, not least in India 
where pride and saving face 
are national characteristics 
and where Kapil Dev, since 
India's 1983 World Cup tri- 
umph, is regarded as a na- 
tional idol. Alan Crompton, 
the Australian team manager, 
said Simpson had spoken with 
his full support. 

Crompton said: “Meetings 
with the Indian team manage- 
ment. umpires and the 
controlling body have all 
failed to get anywhere earlier 
in the tour on the over rate 
issue. Australia feel so 
strongly about this matter that 
to act consistently we have to 
speak oul We have failed in 
our endeavours to work on 
this matter behind the scenes 
through the proper channels. 

“Today's match was such a 
source of frustration that we 

From Richard Streeton, Delhi 

felt il lime that the people of 
India heard that Australia do 
not acquiesce in what is going 
on.” Crompton added that in 
a further attempt to son out 
the problem, officials from 
both teams would meet in 
Ahmedabad tomorrow before 
the fifth one-day international 
on Sunday. 

Kapil Dev declined to reply 
10 Simpson and said he was 
content to leave such issues to 
the umpires. 

Simpson opened the Press 
conference, after the match, 
by reminding everyone that 
Australia had asked for it to be 
held at lunchtime before the 
game’s result was known. The 
fact that Australia had lost the 
match had nothing to do with 
his remarks. He had also made 
it clear when the tour started, 
that he would never comment 
on umpiring decisions or the 
behaviour of opposition 

“Unfortunately, I feel now 

spirit in which these matches 
arc being played and. of 
course, robbing the public of 
the overs to which they have 
paid a high entrance fee to 
witness and. at this ground, in 
the most uncomfortable 

Simpson cited the Indian 
faults as bowlers not returning 
to their mark until they had 
the ball in their hand, bowlers 
being placed in the furthest 
possible fielding positions 
from the bowling crease and 
deliberate field changes after 
every ball. 

Answering questions from 
Indian journalists, Simpson 
agreed that Australia, too, 
when they bowled first in the 
second international at Sri- 
nagar, had managed only 47 
overs. He pointed out that 
everyone bailed there, mean- 
ing a lot of coming and going, 
a lot of bats had been changed 
and one Indian had delayed 
things 10 minutes when he 

that in the general interest of eventually retired hurt with an 
cricket I must raise the injured back. 

questionable and deliberate 
gamesmanship employed by 
the Indian captain. Kapil Dev. 
One-day cricket was designed 
to provide a fair challenge 
between the two teams and to 
provide exciting cricket for the 
public, but now its future 
success could be threatened. 

“By deliberating slowing up 
the game in a bid to gain an 
advantage to his own team, 
KapiJ Dev is threatening the 

Test pair deterred 
others. Hill says 

The dominant personalities 
and attitudes of the sacked 
Somerset players, Viv Richards 
and Joel Garner, made it diffi- 
cult for the county dub to attract 
new players, the chairman, Mi- 
chael Hill, said yesterday. 

HOI made his charge in a 
letter to members informing 
them of the late of the special 
genual meeting called by oppo- 
nents of the decision to dismiss 
the West Indian Test players. 

The meeting will be held at 
the Bath and West showground, 
Sbeptoo Mallet, on November 8, 
when “rebel” Somerset mem- 
bers will call for a vote of no 
confidence In the clefs general 
committee and demand the 
players’ reinstatement 

The England all-rounder. Ian 
Botham, bos threatened to quit 
if Richards and Gamer leave; 
but the Somerset captain, Peter 
Roebuck, has said he will resign 
if the rebels get their way. 

Hill wrote in the letter “1 
have to say, quite frankly, that 
the main reason we have experi- 
enced difficulties in attracting 

new players to Somerset is 
because of the domination in 
terms of personality and attitude 
of our star players. 

“Outstanding though our 
‘overseas' players were, they 
were unlikely to be able to help 
us to attract and develop the 
quality players which we need.” 

Hill said that throughout the 
season, it had not been dear how 
Richards and Gamer regarded 
their fnture with Somerset. “We 
were aware there would be two 
fell West Indies tours of En- 
gland in 1988 and 1991, hot only 
one half-tour by New Zealand in 
1990," he wrote. 

He added that the cricket sub- 
committee had these points in 
mind when they considered the 
New Zealand batsman, Martin 
Crowe. His “pleasant and popu- 
lar personality" was also likely 
to attract quality players. 

Crowe, die dub believed, 
would encourage and develop 
young crick tiers — “a refreshing 
contrast to the. attitude adapted 
by certain existing players.” 


Few signs on the road 
that leads to fame 

Welsh Rugby by Gerald Davies 

The season is a month old, 
but it remains a puzzling time 
for the punter who would like to 
place a wager on the season’s 
likely fop clubs. 

Pontypool. For instance, in the 
recent few years have so firmly 
planted their markers at this 
stage that they would have gone 
to the top of the unofficial 
Western Moil championship 
early on. and stayed there for the 
rest of the season. Cardiff, too. if 
only for the presence of so many 
international players in the dub. 
would have established their 
credentials to be among the 
honours at the end of the season. 

And Llanelli, of course, would 
always be considered a safe bet 
to be there or thereabouts in the 
cup competition but never, it 
would seem. For die champion- 
ship which calls For a consis- 
tency which, because of their 
demanding fixture list, they arc 
unable to fulfill. 

If such signs are clearly posted 
usually by the end of ihe first 
month they are not so obviously 
apparent this year. Pontypool. 
whose custom it has been to 
stray off their well- trodden path, 
as it were, and on average over 
the last three seasons lose only 
three matches, have gone down 
as many limes already. They 
have their problems of rebuild- 
ing the team. 

For Cardiff on the other 
hand, the familiar faces are 
around again. Scott stiff wears 
the No. 8 jersey, though at 
present he is on holiday. The 
two most influential players 
have gone. Terry Holmes and 

Gareth Davies turned the tide 
for them so ofien when a bleaker 
outlook seemed certain. Geraint 
John, voted Wales’ most 
promising player in 1985 and 
who had an indifferent time 
with Bridgend last year, needs to 
have his confidence boosted 
with a string of good games for 

Their difficulties were high- 
lighted in their loss at Aberavon 
Iasi week. Only a fortnight 
previously Aberavon. who are 
celebrating their centenary year. 
lost embarrassingly by more 
than 50 points to a repre- 
sentative team. 

if Llanelli are settling down to 
a style which seems out of place 
at Stradey — eight-man shoves, 
delaying tactics at the backs of 
the scrum and all that — 
Swansea their closest and most 
intense rivals can be said, to be 
setting an entertaining pace. 
They gave Newport a drubbing 
by scoring 10 tries last Saturday 
and scored another four in their 
defeat of Pontypool on Wednes- 
day. They are the only Welsh 
club who remain unbeaten. 
Richard Moriany. their captain, i 
must be exerting an influence 
which is not normally asso- 
ciated with his name. 

On the broader front it will be 
worth keeping an eye on 
Glamorgan Wanderers as it will 
be for Bridgend, Interesting, too. 
to see whether the South Wales 
Police can mould themselves 
into a team. IF they do. they will, 
indeed, be a Force io be reckoned 
with, as will Neath, who are now 
growing into maturity. 

Threat of blaze averted 

By David Hands, Rugby Correspondent 

A sensible compromise 
worked out between northern 
clubs and counties appears to 
have dampened the fires which 
broke out at the last full 
committee meeting of ihe 
Rugby Football Union when 
representatives from the north- 
ern division clashed with, 
among others. Alan GrimsdelL, 
president of the RFU. over 
selection policy for the di- 
visional championship. 

it was the north's contention 
that players who aspired to the 
divisional side should qualify by 
playing for their counties. In 
other parts of the country the 
general view is that players 
should be selected straight from 
clubs, leaving the county 
championship to fulfil a logical 
role as the vehicle for aspiring 
junior club players and those in 
the second teams of firsl-class 

However, a statement from 
the northern division yesterday 
said no pressure would be 
placed on leading players who 
preferred to appear ior their 
clubs rather than their counties 
— taking the senior clubs in- 
volved to be those in John 
Smith's merit tables A and B. 
Those clubs will also endeavour 
to play their merit games on 
days other than county 

It is a sensible solution be- 
tween wo sides both of whom 
have the interests of the game at 
heart yet see those interests 
developing along different 
roads. Many northern players 
enjoy county rugby anyway. 

It will prove something of a 
relief to England’s selectors, too. 
who would naturally want to sec 
the best players available in the 
divisional championship, which 
begins on December 6 

“Our policy is to try to reach 
50 overs. We play our best 
cricket doing that.” Simpson 
said he would have voiced his 
criticisms even if India had 
achieved 47 overs yesterday. 
He believed 50 overs had 
never been reached in a one- 
day international in India. He 
added: “It is time something is 
done. What on earth is going 
to happen in the World Cup 
next year?" 



7 * <«?}| 



. i - 

Lashing out: Dean Jones on his way to a breezy 43 agpirct India 

Lamba’s zest is the key to 
a solid victory by India 

Spirited batting by Raman 
Lamba was the key to India’s 
victory in the fourth one-day 
international here yesterday. In- 
dia. set to make 239. won by 
three wickets, with nine halls to 
spare, to take a 2-1 lead in the 
six-match series. The game was 
reduced to 45 overs after India 
failed to reach an average of 13 
overs an hour, something 
strongly criticized later by Bob 
Simpson, the Australian cricket 

Lamba, who won the man-of- 
the-match award, fell to a 
tumbling catch at long-on after 
making a brilliant 74 from 68 
balls. India were then 126 for 
throe from 26 overs. Their target 
steadily narrowed until 7 1 were 
wanted from the last 12 overs. 

The game was effectively 
settled in the 42nd over when 
six balls from Matthews cost 19 
runs. Azharuddin blocked the 
first, swept a four and pushed a 
single. Shastri pulled the fourth 
and fifth for fours and lifted the 
last over mid-wickeu 

India made a shaky start, with 
Gavaskar and Srikkanih dis- 
missed cheaply. Lamba, how- 

Frotn Richard Streeton 

ever, drove and pulled with zest, 
and finished with a six. a five 
and eight fours. Lamba. aged 26. 
is a late developer in Indian 
terms. He struggled on English 
pitches last summer and failed 
to win a Test place. In the 
present onc-day series, he has 
had an considerable impact in 
both Indian wins. 

The game seemed to be 
destined For an early finish when 
Australia slumped to 136 for six 
from 33 overs. Marsh and 
Ritchie were possibly unfortu- 
nate in leg before decisions 
given against them, but several 
careless strokes were played by 
his colleagues and Jones was 
narrowly run out after hinting at 
a scintillating innings . 

Australia were finally rescued 
by a forceful stand btween 
Waugh and Dyer, who shared an 
unbroken seventh-wicket stand 
of 102 in 76 balls. Both drove 
strongly and placed Ihe bail well 
and missed nothing between the 
wickets. Maninder Singh, whose 
left-arm spin improves all the 
time, was the best bowler. He 
had Border caught at long-on 

and Matthews stumped from a 
perfectly flighted delivery. 


D C Boon c Srikfcantft b Blnny 24 

G H Marsti Ibw b Btrmy 5 

D M Jones run out 43 

*ar Border C Lamba b Maninder 5 

G M Ritchie tow b Shastn 35 

G R J Matttwws si Pandtt b MarwxJer 15 

S R Waugh not out . 57 

tG C Dyer not out - 45 

Extras (b 3. to 4. w i. nb t) .^9 

Total (6 wktfi. 45 overs) — . — — 238 
S POaws. BA MktandORGlbeitdkitwt 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-8. 2-42. 3-73. 4-85. 
5-118. 6-13& 

BOWLING" Kapil Dev 10-1-35-0. Briny 8- 
0-75-2. Madan Lai 8-045-0. Manindar 
Smgh 100-30-2. Shastn 9-2-46-1. 


K ShMonth c Ritchie b Raid 9 

SM Gavaskar c Border bDavB — 6 
R L M Lamba c sub b Waugh — ........ 74 

DBVengsarkarcMatthawsb Waugh 37 

"Kapil Dave Dyer bGtoert —36 

fC5Pare*tbH«f tS 

R J Shastn not out -29 

M Amanxkta c Ritchie b Reid — — 15 

Madan Lai not oul — — 9 

Extras {b 4. to 6. w 4) — — 14 

Total (7 wkts 433 overs) 242 

Maninder Srigb andRMH Briny Oti not 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-7, 2-24. 3-128, 4- 
141.5-166. 8-193.7-232 
BOWLING. Davis 93-1-28-1. Reid 9-0-43- 
3. Gilbert 100-59-1, Waugh 100-48-2. 
Matthews 5-0-54-0. 


EUROPEAN CUP: Fb« round, second 
leg: Ceric 2. Shamrock Rovers 0 {Celtic 
wen 3-0 on agg); UnfiekJ 1. Rosenburg l 
(agg 1-2): Bayern Munich 0. PSV Eind- 
hoven 0 jagg 2-0): Rabat Ajax 0. Porto 1 

(agg 2-4fc Dynamo Kiev 2. Beroe Stars 
Z agora Ofagq 3-1): Real Madrid 5. Young 
Boys Berne 0 (agg 5-11 : Gonvk Zabrze 1 . 
Andanscht 1 (agg 1-3): Horwed Budapest 

2. Brcendbv^hies 2 (agg 3-6), Dynamo 
Tirana 0. Bastktas Istanbul l (agg 0-31: 
HJK Helsinki 3. Apod N*COWa 3 (agg 3-3. 
Apoei won an away-goaB rite): Dynamo 
Banin 4. Qrgryte Goteborg i (agg 7-3). 
CUP WINNER S' CUP: First round, second 
leg: Wrexham 4. Zumeq 0 (agg 7-0j: Smn 

3. Aberdeen 0 tagg 4-ZL Lokomotiv 
Leipzig 2, Gtentoran Olagg 3-i): Brume 3. 

penatoes: ao. score alter 90 mins 2-0fc 
UBestrom (Nor) 1. Bwrflca 2 (agg 1-41: 
Dynamo Bucharest 1. Menton Tirana 2 
(agg V3|: ApoDon Umassol 2. Uaftno 1 
(agg2-7j: Ajax 5. BursasporjTwtOiagg 7- 
0): Torpedo Moscow 3. Vaikeafcaskan i 

hagen 0 faog 2-1). Velez Mostar 3. vasas 
Budapest 2 (agg 5-4). 

UEFA CUP: First round, second leg: 
Dundee lira 2. RC Lens 0 (agg 2-fi: 
Galway Utd 1. Groningen 3 (agg 3-8L 
Dufcla Prague 1. Hearts 0 (agg 3-3. Dukla 
wm on away goalsl: Stahl 1. Coterame 0 
(agg 2-1 ): Tampere 2. Rangers 0 lagg 2-4 1: 
Sporinq Lisbon 6. Akranes 0 lagg 15-Or 
Magdeburg J. Atmetic SibaoOiaqo t-2r. 
Werner Bremen 2. Attehco Madrid 1 (agg 
2-3: aeL score after 90 nrsns 2-0): Ghent 1. 


ATHLETICS: Men: Triple junto float i. N 
Yanusma i Japan i i” Olm (Games >eco>cj 
Javafin finat ( K Mirocjcfa (Japan). 60rr. 
Bissau HnaL 1 . L Weman h>jnai. 58 28n 
WOMEN: zoom float I P T us» (Iran 
23 Msec (Games reel HLOOOoi finat i w 
Xuftnq iCmnaj. 32nan 47. 77sec (Games reci 
HMh jump finat 1 Mequnr 5a:(? (Japan) 

1 89m i=Gamcs reel Marathon: l. E Asai 
(Japan). 2 nr. 4i mn Jsec 
BAOMimOtt Mem StngtM.- Quartor-tautfc V 
Yang iCnmai bi P Pacuhone (ino) IS- 3 1 5-4 
Z Jrarmua (Chmai 0 ! * Keong Foo i Malay I. 1 5 
7 *5-9. S Han-* oeH S Kjrea) di E Kumawan 
iinooi rS-i ir-t5 p Sur-s-oae is nor/ tr i 
Sugono (Inooi 13-15 15-11 8 - 6 . ret 

DotiMaa: T Bmgv ana l Yante® iChmai pi l 
D m# -Owen ana K Cfioorg-WC iS Km 15- 
)l. IB IS SXwcljem,e>j£humMJ*a">l/M5/ 
WT (none ana 5 Miyanv'i ( Jason j 15-7 :s- 
td. 0 Cwmc-Ohen Kan; 'C^ral PI * 
Piomsann ancfS Sopot (Than 15-1 15-n. p 
JOO-brnaana H Moon-soo lb q Kl-IP 

ana U Pa«*a» ibvJi. :5-j. 15-0 women's 
singles: L brfNKf (Cteui H E Last' ilnaoi. 
It". 11-3. H Mye-rcurg rS hot! 01 S Krada 
(Japanl. 11-5 il-5. m aemg iCrena. st K 
Jv-na. (Japan) 11-2 11-5 # Yun-iatS Kcnsi 
AGtuallnjL ' 1-7. 11-5 
BASKETBALL: Mem Japan 93 Wjng non.} 
58 Pti.upnuM'i 33 Jc-'CanBl *-n 

t»onwi Women: Ona Soum i-c-ea ^ 
Final plaongs: i Dtr-a 2 S'lurs no*ea. 3 

BOXING: Sem-Mtals: Firwmgnt S 

((nor Cl s fftlMftcUi (Tha» rsl tc-,nc 2 < 
Kwanq-sun |5 Kori PI M Lalil .PaSi rst ? 
UgMwieagfit K Hvun-uyu iS ► j»- 31 D B 
RaramagariNeaaii to 2 L Can-aniJ-Pn.ii 
01 P WjneTai tritan -p f WegenteigM: V 
SumiuJy 1TI1411 BTiCUD^-vanadnci £-Cri 5 * 
Dong -91 (S Kiyi 3! K i.*j#a 1 japan ■ j -0 
Middle we KpL ln-pmcr-i Na'ong iTnc 1 cr 5 
Pdrvei :n~D<vi >0 >. 5 Ju-i-tee: <3 ".v bt 
M P S>ngn Undi 54) HsavywMht: D Siren 
Ifit-I PI >» Abtli (Pat 1 -p ! ►. fOTr-fiv^r. iS 
kmi hr M Sixaih iku-mi 1 Super 
heevywtnotit J 5®qh unci ft T B Thjpa 
(Neoai).fV • SHimn-rrariSKO'iS**.* rousal 
iPati. s -0 

EQUESTRIAN: Team final: ‘ Sa.9' 

SX?OK 2 Japafl 2:25 J tnj,a 
1612 Mdiwdusl drei sau e (mat • SCn-jne- 
KyooniSKTh. 1 iraws f Mnoenuijaiam 
1 083 3 SChamj-mTo (S Kqi-.v. 1 O'O 
FENCING: Me n » tam torf firtni: Team mm 
rmafi Soum Kc«ea PI Cnna 8-1 
JUDO: IBCtgfc 1 H..r. jw-.j; iS Ks:| 3 Kjh 
O no Uioani 3 Zhang Guciun -Crmai 
UPorteza Kitocacaa ifrarj. ( 5514 ). j lm 
kyangAecn (S K-?ri 2 rssute ramamgio 
tjaoam 3 Sanijevt 9vaiauwi Wat; «.an» 
•Clwiai (71kg): 1 ABrunc-lieuniSKiaii 2 Y 
yoihiiafca Ua;ani 3 . C Sa>-^n ih-'i 
( 73kg): 1 C Hyung <»0 iS Ko»i; 2 T Man* 
icrtmai. 3 HEiSna^iruAi 

Jeunesse a fcsen 1 tagg 3*3): heyenoora 
2. Pecsi Munhas 0 lagg 2-1): Vitona 
Gumaraes 2, Sparta Prague 1 (agg 3-2): 
Torino 1 . Names ifagg 5-i). Bayer 
Leverttusen 3. Kalmar 0 (agg 7-1): Raba 
Elo Gyoer 0. Dynamo Minsk i(agg 4-3); 
tFK Goteborg J. Sigma Otomouc Ola go 5- 
1): Dnepr DneDropetrtniSk 0. Lecna War- 
saw ) (agg 0-i>: Carl Zeiss Jena 0. Bayer 
Uertfingen 4 lagg 0-7). Widzew Lodz 1 . 
Lmz 0 (agg 2-n Lyngby 1. Neuchfiiel 
Xamar 3 (agg 1-5). Haiduk Spk) a. OFI 
Crete 0 lagg 4-1): Barcelona 0. Flamurtan 
VI ora 0 lagg 1-1): Trakia Ptovdiv B, 
Hibernians 0 (Maha) lagg 10-01: Partisan 
Belgrade 1 . Boms sia MondwngiatBjach 3 
lagg 1-4): Omon® 1 . Sportui Studeniesc t 
(agg 1-2), Galaiasaray 2. Umversrtatea 
Cwova 1 (»w 2-3): Standard Liege 1. 
Rqeka t lagg 2-i). Toulouse 1. Naoris 0 
I2cg 1-1: Toulouse wm 4-3 on penalties: 
apt. score alter 90 mms 1-0): Lucerne 0. 
Spartak Moscow 1 (agg 0-1). 

SECOND DIVISION: Derby 3. Sunderland 

2; Reatkng 2. Gnmsby 3 

THIRD DIVISION: Cneater 1. Doncaster Q. 

FOURTH DIVISION: Exeier 0. Southend 0: 
Hartlepool 0. Crewe S. Hereford 2. 
Coicmsier 3 . Pererborougn 1 . CareMI 2. 

FULL MEMBERS CUP: Flrsl round: 
Brighton 0. Bnmirmham 3: Leeds 0. 
Bradford I. 

FA CUP: Second round quatftying re- 
plays: Chippenham 0. Whnoorne 1 , King's 
Lynn 2. Hornchurch 0. Pawnee Newtown 
2. Wwi Rovers 0. Ruislip Manor 0. 
Staines 2. Southvwck 1. Ashlord 0: Totton 
AFC 1 . Havant 0 

head 2- Fuck lev 0. Nonnwicn 1 . A), 
trmcham 1 . Weymouth 3. Welling Z. 

vknon north: Coffier Row 1 . Heybndge 
Swifts ft Trtng D. VauxhaB Motors 2, 
Second (fivtaian south: Feftham 8. New- 
bury 3. Patershetd 0, Ftackwefl Heatn 1. 
Exmouth 1 . Bomstsbte 0: Veovd 6. Ornery 
St Mary 0. 

MULTIPART LEAGUE: Rhyl 2. Witt 00 1: 
South UvarptxV 4. Oswestry 1.- Normwicft 

1. Altrincham 1. 

SOUTHERN LEAGUE: Premier division: 
Cantor rige City 2. Worcester 0. 

CENTRAL LEAGUE: first division; Lrrer- 
pool 3. Nothmham Forest 2. MfdUes- 
Drough 1 . Shefmid Wednesday 5: Oldham 

3. Biacx bum 2. Second division: Notts 
County 0. Huddersfield 1. Rotherham 2. 
Sioke 3; Wigan 2. West Bromwich Atxon 

4. York 0. Bolton 2. Postponed: Bamstsy v 

COMBINATION: BnsW Rovers 1. west 
Ham 3: Crystal Palace 0. Reading 0. 
Mil (wall 1. Chelsea 7. Oxford united 1. 
Ipswich 2. 

SCHOOLS RESULTS: Brentwood 0. 
Chewed 2: Charterhouse 1. Anfingty 0: 
Harney GS 2. WUham Parker 0: H^gmo 

2. Latymer 1; King Edward VI Soumamp- 
lon 0. Seatord 4. Langley GS 2, Windsor 
Boys 1: Wehngborough 2. Repton 1. 

SPANISH C I/ft Second round: Sportrig 
t. Racing 1 (Racug won on penalties, 
aher extra time): Bascoma Q. Heal 
Soctedad f: Monzon 0. Osasima 6; 
Mamesa Q. SabaOeD 4; Tarrssa Z 
Espanol i; AJbecem 3. Real Murcia Z 


TAE-JCWDM-DO: ISB kgl: 1 E&fanvn GhaOen 
(Irani 2 amui Hoiax itnooi. 3 Ram Banaow 
Gnachne ineoaU Ta>eq LabaMi uonjam 
IfiCkgt 1 Han Jae-*C 0 iS Mn. L. Sanw 
Kama rjoicani 3 Tan 2 SiremaMi iTnau. 
Rowes At c*)an oatan 
TENNIS: Men- flnafe Y J.n-sun |5 Ko*l 

Ci K Bong-soc >S *o*>. G -0 a -6 o-J Thud 
placer L Sninua iCnnai m 5 Uammong^d 
iTnaii 6 -j 6 -t Doublet final- loo Jin-sun 
anC Km Bono-wo *9 Korl or Ma Kean and 
Liu Snufioa 1 CWU 1 W G4 ;7-i5 women: 
Smglee final- Li *jn<i iCrena: W L Jimc-SAm 
iS won 6-3 ir 3. Mu eJ Cc'uoies sean-Tuial Y 
J>p-5jn ana L Jung-soon IS hod W T A 
vice** anc a Ang^ai'iuSwnailnCoi 6-3 3^. 

VOLLEYBALL: Men- Places 1-4: CNna bt 
ja-an :5-l2 15-3 15-5 South Korea 01 
ln*a. 15-2 >5-5 i£-n 
WATEP POLO: Joi-Ti Korea IO Iran 6 iSouth 
KJiea win sa^e i inv;rip.jie ur-srvre I 
WEIGHTLIFTING. Over 110 fig: 1 L Mn-woo 
i5 rC'H 382 5ki) 
WRESTLING- Free style: Hurd round: 48kg: T 

i- .eiJasaniM CWenf-r- iCnma sueenonnv M 
Tfiifian in jni ei Nas-u'ijh iPa* 1. 1 43 supen- 
enr. 57kg- T **akura IJaoani mnned 

,lri>;-| Irmn J5«.i»c K Yong-d iS 
nor) W M (Pan 1 3- (pis 68kg: k 

AKjiSfi Ijjp.-.'': -Ji p On iCrunal J-I 
^.Vya^an tinji JiL-nM Svani>?tyl (InOol 1 38 
T K.fcuOnJjrsn: 0 : S R-iiinwr yndl 3- 
I O H,o-crua> t5 fi-3i| r: */ *1 Jaroeiwn 

ii- an. 3.1 long s Bun iPauM S Jurfna iS 

3*' a k ■ci.vwn ii-aji si ~ Honcu 
Jacar-i 3-1 5 •■j.-iai iin.jiti ». Gnciamiilram. 


SCHOOLS RESULTS. Tjr.n' Cje 1 J f Lmofey 
-i-a J u ‘i3-i«* r-»a‘ Hario* ih * Hareditin 
aniCOB'i-J-Kma-', :S-5 15-2 15-10 15-8 


FRANCE. Wona ctiatnpionsltaps: Setm- 
taiaK: Toidouse: Group one. Butaana Di 
Crjna 3 0 H5-8 >5 - 13 15-1 n C»r»- 
'JOrffi'a ^ i-ain Kuise :S8 15-Ji Braid 
fiance 3-1 M5-13 6-15 20-18. 15-5) 
Senw-fmal CUSlihm; S'jrn 3 nC Bulgaria 
F-njd slanOngs- I Brarii njWS 3 Bulgaria. 
9 3 5 - C;vcr«Tyc,aii.a T 5 leaky. . 

$ € Cn na 5 Names Gmup (wo: Cuba bi 
JJM" 3-1 rti-J? 15.12 15.10 J9-ID. 

irg^nima m Poianij 3-j 115.7 10-15 &-I 5 . 

i:- !5-Ct it-vieiUmcnoi'jnirec'Siaies 3-t 
H5-10. 15 9 9-15 15-12) Setn>-final qtuA- 
hen; So-re-i ywen .mb owe e Finer 
s landings: 1 Sowi ureon ioot. 2 umieo 
S:al« 9 3 Cuba 3 e Arg^tma 7 5 
Poland. S 6 -Lw" 5- Ewieum 15th to 16th 
places. Ecrtir ar Taman 3- r &■ 15 i 7- 1 5 . (5- 
5 i5-2t GiMce M vemmeli 3-0 n 5-3 15-8 
16- U) 


Wednesday’s late results 


Real Club Departure Espanol (Sp). 106; 
Ffeurus (BelL 1 04. JugopiasUka SpW (Yug) 
103. Portsmouth (Eng). 96. Sibanka (Yogi 

RONCHETT1 CUP: UBC Wa(S (Aust). 54. 
Monrierrsnd (Fr). 96. 

Megas Alexanaros (Gr). 39. Kecskemet 
(Hunj. 101. 


HARARE: Tour match: Young West imkes 
233 -t iC Besi 40 L Lawrence 59. R Olio 4 Sf. 

wa Country Drst 6! Young Wesf 
indie?- won Dy 172 runs 
Yeslenlay: Zimttaowe Preyoent S XI 296 (D 
housrnon H9 C James <1. T Mernck 4-53| 
Young west mrkes ro bat 

WATERVIU-E: Msh ehamptoneMo: Leedfao 
scores: T34_- O Smyth 68. 66 142: C 

0 Connor vn. 73. 69 14& L Higgsrs. 75. 71 
1A7: N Oew 75 72 141: K Moms 7b. 72. J 
Rotiin jon. 73 75. A O Connor 76. 72 14ft J 
PurwB. 72 77 D Jones. 74 75 
ALLOA: God Foundation, schools quaHtynig 
round: 1 Loms Hdl Aca. 243 2. Duntdame. 
25^ 3. Si Modens. 256 Best ma A Bohan 
iDort same). 72 


SCHOOLS RESULTS. Bamartf'casikflft 
Brmsh StfKrth Momewoeo 3. Bmnam 3. 
Si"pla*e 18 : Calwnspn 42. Bullish (hChartton 
Park 4 G»,iy-jsend26.Deristone12 WrmnnB: 
K#ty 10. Grenv*e ft Latvmei 9. Windsor 
Beys 3, Fates Grammar School 73- King s 
0 Queen Marys WalsaU 17. 
BrawDVesavslS.Sheobearfi.Tswstocii 16 : 
Sofinu* r Noung/tam High School ID: 
Welinoton Betangron 4. St OavrO S Uandudno 
49 Leyiwi Park « Lord Wandsworth s2l. St 
/ucan 0 3 venAam M 


STOKE ace tournament Ouarter-finM.' E 

(Ena) m D RtynoMs lEngi 5-2 Frames scores 
■Foutcts hr-sn S2-38.724.84-H 5*48. S4^& 


Fuse lit as 
lines up for 

By Sriknmar Sea 
Boxmg Correspondent 

Herol GraluuB, the Sbeffirfd 
middleweight who stepped In to 
stop a oracb-ptibUdzed brawl 
between Marlciuiylor and Errol 
■ Christie at a London casino last 
year, now finds bimseir defend- 
ing his European title against 
Kaylor, who destroyed Christie 
in eight rounds at Werobtey 00 
Cay Fawkes night. This time, 
too, Kaylor and Graham meet at 
Wembley, though on November 
4 — as good a night as any far 

The boat is also the official 
eliminator for the World Boxing 
Council tide held by Marvin 
Hagler, the undisputed cham- 
pion- But the promoter, Mike 
Barrett, believes that after 
Hagler's encounter with Sugar 
Ray Leonard in April both men 
- will be ready for retirement and 
the tide will become vacant. 

“Either Graham (No. 2 in the , 
world) or Kaylor (No. 3) will 
have earned the right to be 
recognized as the l e adin g con- 
tender for the world raiddle- 
weight championship,'' Barren 

Though both boxers have in 
the past threatened to knock 
each other's block off, there was 
no chance of the needle getting 
to them when they met at the 
same casino yesterday. For 
apart from the fact that Etyta’s 
men had brought him in hand- ! 
cuffs — just to make sore - the 
(women were suitably tactful for . 
the occasion. “Graham presents 
a tmique set of problems." 
Kaylor, of West Ham, said, “bat 
I am confident of solving them. 
Christmas is coming early for 
the fans. It win be a classic 
confrontation." - - 

And Graham: “Kaylor has a 
huge following and is better 
known than roe, even if I am the 
champion. He is strong and 
courageous hot I will he better 
known after I have beaten him." 

Graham, unbeaten in 36 con- 
tests with 19 mside-cbe-distance 
wins, is managed by B. J. 
Eastwood, who took Barry 
McGnigan to the world feather- 
weight title. Graham will do his 
basic training at Sheffield before 
going to Belfast for the last 
fortnight to apply the finishing 
loaches. Eastwood is bringing 
over as sparring partners two 
American middJewetgbts, falL 
straight and upright boxers who 
fight like Kaylor. 

Kaylor. who has had 35 
contests, won 32, and stopped 26 
opponents, has no fears about 
Graham's southpaw stance and 
believes the champion wfl] go 
the same way as Christie. 

• George Francis, the leading 
boxing trainer, has decided to 
join Terry Lawless, the leading 
British manager, on a perma- 
nent basis at his Canning Town 
training camp. 

Francis has lived in .the 
United States preparing Mickey 
Duffs boxers, notably John 
Mugxbi, for his cLaMeoge 
against Marvin Hagler since he 
managed John Conteh to the 
world light-heavyweight title. 

“I have decided ft is time to 
settle back in England,” Frauds 
said. Duff’s boxers are now 
likely to be handled by Bobby 
Neill, who trained Lloyd Hon- 
eygfaan to his world welter- 
weight victory over Don Carry. 


Radical moves 
to cut power 
are anticipated 

Paris (Reuter) — The Inter- 
national Motor Sport Federa- 
tion (FISA) will today decide on 
moves aimed at cutting the 
colossal power of Formula One 
engines - 

The FISA executive will , 
tackle major rules changes for 
Formula One, rallying and 
sports car racing in a year which 
has seen fatal crashes in all three 
branches of the sport. 

The federation decreed last 
June that the meeting would 
choose either the reduction of 
cubic capadty in Formula One 
engines or the compulsory use of 
normally aspirated engines with 
a maximum capacity of 3,500cc. 

from January 1 L 1989. 

The decisions made will have 
a far-reaching impact on manu- 
facturers and teams. The Re- 
nault group, pioneers of the 
turbo, annourtixd last week il 
was pulling out of engine 
construction at least for 1987. 


DUNOON: Home MnnatiOMt: Scotland l«aa 
Wales 3-0 ISoa names firetf Men: Douhlw: I 
“ and A WIMb Hi P Sutton and A 
f 15-2. 15-7. WfomwE SW ik A 
Gs&fion bt C Vajar. 11-4.11-4 Ubred MMK 
B QWandan&J Alen w L wufcams and S 
OocWy. 15-10. 15-4 

~ "rugby league 

Wednesday's late nouns 
YORKSHIRE CUP. SemMtnot Feerierewne 
2 Casttettm 30. Bradford 12. Hul 15. 
LANCASHIRE CUP Swm-ffnae Okftam 1 ft 
Widnes 1 4. Wigan 22. St Helens 16 . 

irta Eag«B 5 12 Huddersfield 9. 


BRITISH LEAGUE: Coventry 40. Cradttv 
Heatn 3a 

NATIONAL LEAGUE: Long Eaton 41. Arena 
Essen 36 Wmoteowi 47 . Boston 31 


- ST GALL. Ssnttartantfc Davta Cap: European 
Zone B: Israel ted S**zwland 7-6. S 
Gfittsiein n R Stadiei. 4-6. 6-E. M. 64). 4-3 
(>•11 A Mansdori bi JH«saK6-2. 1-6.6-3.3-6. 

NEW ORLEANS: Wenan-s toiaiwnwit FM 
mural l US unless sated). M N e wa Wo ua MB 
He. 1 6-4 fr-i Second round: Q Sabatn | Aral 
W L Bonoer. 6-0. G-1: T Ptieips M D Balesow 
(Ausl 6-3. 6-3 

PALERMO: Grand prtx tournament: second 
round, arogtes (Italy un ton stated* S Co- 
torntotxFDavmiArgL 1 - 6 . 6-3. 7-5, C Aw* bt 
H Sunasoom |Swe)ra-3. 6-4. R Matosae«ak> 
(U5i 0* O Capwese fr3.6-f.»A9«ior(He«i 
bi C Pswtorj B-i. 5* P Anaya (PwiaftiR 
Afar (Aigk 4-6. 6-1. B-1. J a Own (US) U M 
Vjjtto iCw. 6-4. 6-4 


NwtoaaiUaguK NnwYork Meta 6. Montreal 
E toos 4 . Qnonnan Reds 6. Atlanta Braves 6. 
PiftsUurgn Pirates a St LOuft Canaiais 3; 
Houston Astros 5 San Francisco Gams ft 
San D«go Paores 3 LosAngNesOodgereg 
Crecago Cubs v Maddpnd PMW can- 
ceded- Amangan Lewue: Qevetond ridians 
12 Mmasota 7wms £ Toronto Blue Jars X 
New tort Yankees O. Boston Bed Sas t). 
Beimrote OnotoB 7. Cbcsgo WMe-SOAft 
Seattle Mamets 1- Kansas Cny Rcjais 2. 
Cakloms AngetL 0 Detroit Tigers 2. Ufinu* 
kee Brewers 1 . Oakland Adifeeca 9, Tens 
Rangers 7 


Whetnall moves up 
and Downey 
becomes coach 

By Richard Eaton 
Jake Downey, who has been touch 

2 SS 2 BTSS r ff , ff ,, 8 

meanwhile, is to be moved to dumbfounded with teen 

the post of national coaching n, S ,l,CS '« r nlavera 

director where he will be in Many of ^ 
charge of the development of 5PP esr ^° .ra o re.concinatoiy- 
olavCTs for the 1992 CMympic Sieve. Badddey. the Ccrnmon- 
^ wealth champion and Entfand 

Many observers will construe No.? ,d»fl* of jhe 

this as some son of victory for peutioners. said- It is 
the nine nlavers who neiilioned question of victory or delca 

Many observers will construe 
ibis as some son of victory for 
the nine players who petitioned 
for Downey's removal in Feb- 
ruary and ' "March. The- Bad- 
minton Association of England, 
however, regards this as some- 
thing that had always been 

“It was always our intention 
to divide the coaching and 
managerial parts of the job. and 
it was only a matter when funds 
became available to do this." 
Air Vice-Marshal Larry Lamb, 
the BAE chief executive, said. 
“This has now come about with 
an increase in a Sports Council 
grant and a good financial year 
For our events. There is no 
question that this has occurred 
through player power." 

Martin Dew. the former Euro- 
pean doubles champion, who 
was one of the leaders of the 
petition, said. “It probably is a 
victory for us. if a delayed and a 
quiet one. I am surprised, t 
thought we had got nowhere. 
But it remains to be seen how 


Bevan bids 
with style 

By Jenny MacArthur 

Ros Bevan. who is riding her I 
father's outstanding eight-year- . 
old gelding. Horton Point, for 
the last time before he has to be 
sold for financial reasons, has 
gone into the lead at the end of 
the dressage phase of the 
Chatsworth Audi horse trials in 

Miss Bevan. a member of the 
Young Riders gold medal win- 
ning team last year, is a -fraction 
of a point ahead of Anne-Marie 
Taylor, on Rolebec Miler, both 
riders having produced tests of 
exceptional quality, MissTaylor 
received 193 marks from Frau 
Erika Andersen, the West Ger- 
man judge. who awarded her the 
maximum marks of ten for part 
of her canter work — this is the 
horse's first advanced three-day 

Miss Taylor’s older brother, 
Nigd. achieved his best test to 
date on the' Malfinson Deimy 
Group’sAcfc l 

Miss Bevan, who does not ! 
have a sponsor, said yesterday, 
that both of her top horses, 
Horton Point and Horton Ven- 
ture. are to be spld next week. , 
even though it would “break her i 
heart" to .pan with them. She j 
said she could not go on 
expecting her lather, a sheep- 
former in Wales, to shoulder the 
heavy overdraft which keeping 
the two horses had incurred. 

eKbvnaiw: t. 

We were just trying to get the 
best arrangements for the. play- . .. 
ere and I think we have. 

Other developments midit 
easily be overlooked m this 
sudden twist in the Downey 
affair. Many or the managerial 
functions have already been 
performed in the past weeks by 
Whetnall anyway. 

Furthermore. Tom Marrs, the 
BAE promotions manager, has 
also been performing the task of 
making contact with overseas 
officials and creating deals. 
Marre is now the events direc- 
tor.' And. finally, the BAE is 
expecting a substantial injection 
of cash from the International 
Olympic Committee, which has 
apparently recognized the long- ' 
term requirements of the 
development of the sport. If so, 
Downey’s new coaching role ,- 
leading up to 1992 could be the - 
most important development of 
the lot- . 


Break with 
tradition : 
for Bauer 

From John WBcockson : 

Steve Bauer, who has ? f ic- 
q uired a reputation as a n< 7 ice »■ 
guy, showed a meaner strqjak 
yesuerday in winning the second - 
stage and take over the leader- 
ship of the Nissan internal iowal . 
classic. The Canadian, aged 2*7. . 
broke dear l.S miles from thte 
finish, approaching a round* 
about on the second lap of a) 
finishing circuit around; 

On (he swoop through the city; 
streets, which were bathed in 
sunshine and lined by perhaps ’ 
50,000, Bauer was joined by 
I Jacques Hanegraaf the former 
Duicb champion, and Steve 
Jones, from Birmingham! 

The three, led the bunch by - 
200 yards into O’Connell Street 
as team colleagues of Eric 
Vandetaetden; of Belgium, the 
race leader.- chased hard. 

But their efforts were too latc 
and the seven seconds Bauer 
gained were enough to give him 
the leadership by three seconds. 

The Canadian was relieved to p 
win his vdlow jersey because his - 

team van was broken into three 
days ago and all of bis racing 
jerseys were stolen except one. 

The enthusiastic crowd was 
disappointed that Sean Kelly, 
their hero, was again defeated in 
the sprint by Vanderaerden. 
RESULTS: Sfioaod stags: (Galway to 
Limerick, 104 mfesj; 1. S Bauer (Can). 4hr •• 
Oftnin 2fsec: 2, J nansgraaf (Weth): S, S 
Jones (GBJ. bom same Urns: 4. E 
Vandemardan (Bel), at 7sac 5, S Kefly 
nrafc 6. M ESott(G&-7,.C McCann (Ire); 8, 

P Thomas (G8); 9. P SUenamr (GB): 10. A 
Vanda Port(Neiti).ai same dme-Owral: ./• 
1. Bauer. Sir 24<ntn dec: Z Vandar- 
, aerden, at 3sec: 3. Keffy. ft < S Juba 
I (Swiiz).9:5,Enon.10;ftVarrdaPoeL12. 


Maidstone get Bartley 
to join their league bid 

By Paul Newman 

Maidstone. United have total in his second spell at 
underlined the seriousness of ..Welling, 
their challenge lor the GM- Tin* signing of. Bartley takes 
Vauxhal! _ Conference Maidstone's expenditure this 
championship by re-signing season on new players to about’ 
John Bartley, their former lead- £50.000 as they seek to ’become 
ing goaJscorer, for a club record the first Conference dub to gain 
fee of more than £10.000. automatic promotion to the 

Bartley, aged 29.-{eiums to fourth division, 

Maidstone from Welling, •Yeovil Town attracted the 
United, who paid £8.000 for his highest gate of the season in 
services nearly two years ago. non-League football. 3.169 
Welling won the Southern when they beat Wycombe 
League championship last sea- .Wanderers to go top of the 
son but have had a difficult start Vauxhall-Ope! League premier 
to their first year in the division last & 

Conference. average attend 

Bill Williams. Maidstone's is more than Z 
manager, said yesterday: “Some • George Root 
strikers lose their desire for goals manager of i 
later in their careers and won't League), has 
go in where il hurts, but John Jones as mana 
Banley is still as com mined as City (Somber 
ever. I'm sure he can do a very becomes their : 
good job for us again.” less than -three 

Bartley is one of the most manager. Fete 

vauxnau-tjpei League premier 
division last Saturday. Yeovil's 
average attendance this season 
is more than ZO0O. 

• George Rooney, the assistant 
manager of Rhyl (Multipart 
League), has succeeded John 
Jones as manager of Worcester 
City {Southern League). He 
becomes their sixth manager in- 
less than three seasons. RhyTs 
manager. Peier Owen, has re- 

prolific scorers in the history of signed for personal reasons and 
non- League football. He began Sieve Daley, the former Wolver- 
his career at Welling at the age of. faampton Wanderers and Man- 
15 and scored 437 goals in six Chester City midfield player, has 
seasons before being sold for been put in temporary charge. 
£12,000 to MillwalL for wborn - •Barry Siobart, the former 

he hit eight goals in 40 appear- 
ances. After moving to Maid- 
stone for £1-000 he scored 

• Barry Stobart, the former 
Manchester City, and Wolver- 
hampton Wanderers forward, 
has taken over as manager of 

nearly 100 goals in two seasons Dudley Town (Southern 
and a half and reached a similar' -League). 








Today’s television and radio programmes 

Edited by Peter Dear 
and Peter Davalle 


r d H 

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11 * ot a tjj 

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•»U ihji ii* 
•* V.iki 
t‘T.i Black, 
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,;P J dill! 
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•l»*’ In h:»c 
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,:1 > 7 
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BBC 1 

Sgwss 6 *' 

“^ragionaj news, 

7 ps? 

10 S> ^owl^rty Crmfe»Bnce 
1Z30 approximately 

J"*®n»ifionai Goff. 
§JS?rfinal action in the 

World MatSX 
SW^nshlp. introduced 

SJ&sk* 1 - 


^rapcM Coverdate and 
M ° ,r ® Stuart; includes 
news heacTines with 
subtitles 1.25 Regional 
news andweathar. 1.30 
Hofcey Cokey. A See-Saw 
Programme for the very 
If ^ung, with CWoe 1 

* Ashcroft and Don 

. „ Spencer. 

1 - 45 Iptemationaf Goff. The 


commentators at 
Wentworth are Peter 
Affiss, CHve Clark, Bruce 
CritcWey. Alex Hay and 
Tony JackIin3J2 Regional . 


155 *5^*-W<*10$upeiTed 
at the Funfair, (r) 4.15 Beat 
™ Teacher. Pay Jones 
introduces another round 
of the pupils versus 
teachers quiz game. 130 

rhnnniM DAmm IU. 


6-15 Good Komug Britain. 
News wnh Gordon 


financial news at IL 35 ; 
sport at &40 and TAB; 
exercises at 6J5 and 117: 
cartoon at 725; Uoyd 
Honeyghan talks about Ks 

world title fight at 7.45; 

pop music at 7.55; and 
Jimmy Greaves’s 


astrologer Russefl Gram. 


t IS 2 * 25 ? n P n heartBnes. 
9-30 For Schools; why have 
rules? 147 How We Used 
to Live: Bank HoBdays 

1CL09 MathS: fitting * 

Fires andflames and how 
to put them out 1M8 The 
story of a 13-year dd girl 
and the pressures on her 
to marry 11.15 Surgery 
timeat a health centre 

11^7 Ftnamen and a 
demonstration of fire- 
j equipment 11.44 
I jobs and how 


things are made. 



Keith Chegwiri presents a 
selection of games, 

Neweround. 105 Butterfly 
Island. The final part of 
the adventure set on an 
island off the Great Banter 

£35 The Kranfcies Bektronik 

6.00 Hews veto Nicholas 

VWtcftefl and PWSp Hayton. 
Weather. J 

6 -35 London Phis. 

.</} 12.10 Rainbow. 

| with puppets. 
j ideas from Anne 
_ land Murid dark. 
1-00 News at One with John 
Suchet 1J20 Thames 


1.30 FBra: Spin a Dark Web* 
(1956) starring Faith 
Dome rgue and Le 
Patterson. ThriSer about a 
young Canatfian in London 
whois so infatuated by a 
young woman that he joins 
her brother's gang and 
becomes involved in 
murder . Directed by 
Vernon Sewefi. 

3.00 Take the Kgh Road. 
Drama series set in the 
Scottish highlands 125 
Thames news headlines 
320 Sons and Daughters. 
420 Rainbow. A repeat of the 
programme shown at 
12.10 4.15 Road Runner. 
Cartoon, (r) 420 Your 
r Wouldn’t I 

tiG&codt: . 

ob B8C1, 1025pm 

• l distrust tv people and 
programmes that go for one- 
sentence judgments. Ufa is 
more complex than that But 
once In a while, the 
quintessence is happfly hit upon, 
and it happens tonight in part' 
two of the Omnibus documentary 

10-Spm). John Michael Hayes, 
who scripted some of 
Hitchcock's best films (Rear 
Window, Shadow d a PoubQ, 
condudas mat Hitch saw praple 
merely as devices to be got 
into and out of trouble, or as 
means to an anti-sodal end. I 
cannot fault that And the 
Omnibus film proves ft-by 
showing Janet Leigh and Martin 
Balsam being knifed to death 
(Psyche^ Gary Grant behind 
terrorized by crop-dusting 
aircraft {North by AtorthwesQ. 
vertigo-victim James Stewart 
han^ng on to lite by h is finger* 
nafe(vertibqji sundry 
children bong dawed to pieces 


(77ie Bktis), and the police 
spy who proved even more 

difficult to dispose of than 
Rasputin [Tom Curtain). Now 
-that Hitchcock has gone, 

-people can make unflattering 
comments about him. We 
hear a fair number of them 

tonight His films, however, 
speak for themselves and 
tonight's generous supply of 
film dtps Indicate that as an 
assembler of pieces of film to 
create (right (Hitch's own label 
fortwnssH). he wifi probably 
never be bettered 
• Ronald Pickup's church 
organist and remorseless venter 
of spleen in David Cregan's 
black comedy THE AWFUL 
(Radio 3, 925pm) could, in hands 
less skilled than Pickup's and 
t's, become tiresome. 

tty. this angry middle- 

aged man makes Osborne's 
angry young man seem race a 
soul in pefect harmony with toe 
endre universe. 

• Weekend choice: To 
Spooky music. Lady Wedgwood 
materialises front a ban of 

mist to interpret Bosch's Christ 
crowned with thorns in The 
Secret Lite of PamtHigt 
(tomorrow. B8C2, 620pm). 

Her delving into the paintmg - 
which she sees as a sort of 
Russian dofl of metaphors - is 
fascinating. The technical 
trickery is irritating ....Hugh 
Miles's Leopard -i 
Darkness hi the grass (Sunday, 
BBC 2 , 7.45pm), an everyday 
story about a fatherless fanwy of 
Kenyan big cats, is one of toe 
best wikSra films 1 have seen for 
months... Drama WghKght Ibsen's 
An Enemy of the People 
(Sunday. Radio 4 and Wortd 
Service, £30pm). 

Peter Davalle 

7.00 Wogan. Tonight' sguest I teenagers, presented 

kst includes Aten Coren. I BobHofriess. 

talked off Monday's show 
by Uri Getter, ana Princess 
Michael of Kent Music is 
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7-30 Biankety Btank. On Les 
Dawson's panel are Lynda 
Lee-Potter, Linda' Lusardf. 
Lynn Faulds Wood; Peter 
Powell. Barry Sheene, and 
Gary Wfenot(Ceefax) 

8.10 The Coteys, Sable is atm 
conniving to stop her. - 
husbantfs Interest h her 
. newly divorced sister, . 

* Francesca; with Jeff and 

^ hjilh hiA.m«i [.nan 1 _ _ 

Miles Doth Derttno oais,’ 
Jason discovers that ft te 
his father who teat the 
root of the temiy’s current 
troubles. (Geefax) 

9.00 Newawito John Hi 
and Andrew Ha 
Regional news i 

9J0 Call Me HMt Drama 
serial about a man 
searching tor is father's 
kffler to London- Starring 
Steve Bfeley. (Ceefax) 
1025 Ornnteus: HKchcoclLThe 
second and final part of a 
documentary proffle on 
the cetebrated film 
director, (see Choice) 

1125 Fan: The A p prento u riiip 

Of DoddyKravteJ1974) 

starring Hi 

starring Richard L._ # 

Michetahe Lanctot and 
Jack Warden. A comedy 
drama based on Mordecai 
Richler's semi- 
autobiographical novel 
about a young Canadian 
jew who leaves school in 
1948 determined to be a 
somebody. His exploits 
involve him to jobs as a 

waiter, film producer, land 
developer and drug 

ar. Directed by Ted 


The final p ro gramme to the 
comedy series. 4A5ABas 
the Jester, (r) 

520 BdteDiy*s Bugle. David 
Bettamy's conservation 

5.15 Btecfcfaustera. General 
knowledge game for 

Bob Hotness. ** 

5l 45 News with John SucheL 
6.00 Ttw6<7C16ckShow 
presented by Michaef 

720 Bnice Forsyth's Pfay Your 
Cards Rfgtt. Game show. 
720 New Faces of 86 . Talent 
show presented by Marti 
Catoe. The non-voting 

125 Weather, 

/ince HO, and Simon 
820 Home to Roost Comedy 
series about a dworcad 
father living with hte son. . 
Starring John Thaw.Reoce 
Dinsdafeand EHzabeto 
Bennett. (Oracle) • 

920 To Have and To Hold. . 
Drama serial about a 
woman having a 
baby tor her 
faw in the process. - 

1020 ^wvWtTen with Leonard 
Parkin and Atestak 
1020 The Making o< Modern 
London. How post- 
Second War World 

U i mig r a r ite from Briteto's 
former coksntes and 
Empire , turned London toto 
a trimly cosmopolitan 
capitaL Followed by LWT . 
New* headflnes. 

1120 Snooker. The 
t of the 
I of the BCE 

internation a l, introduced 
by Dkkie Davies. 

Night Heat A multiple 
ra 0 st is arrested but he 
may have to be released 
because the only victim 
who can recognise ften 
refuses toatenk that she 
has been raped. 

1.10 World Cheae 

Chaouionshte- The latest 
news from Leningrad. 

125 Mght Thoughts. 


920 Ceefax. 

920 Daytime on Item choosing 

coflege 922 The story of a 
golon hokday who 
bafriaxfs a badger 10.15 
Eitolorfng Aberdeen 1028 

investigations; a rit hm etic 
progressions: and shu ffles 
1120 Wondarmeths 11.17 
The second of two fBms on 
the redevelopment of 
Glasgow since the end of 
the Second Worid War. 

1120 Cniktien use a model to 
depart a character from 
fiction 1220 Port two of a 
new three-part production 
of Arthur M&ent drama, A 
View From the Bridge 
1222 The food we eat and 
how it is produced 125 
Learning ErtgSsh from 
watching popular 
television programmes 
- 123 ppwstonalh British 
society 220 For four- and 

2.15 Cearax. ~ 

320 Internation al GoR. The 
Suntory Worid Match Play 
425 Ceefax. 

520 News summary with 

subtitles. Weatoer. 

525 HaraMLSoyd'Bccerpts 
from toe comedten’s 1925 
fibn. The Freshman, and 
one he made live i 
earfler. Haunted!. 

620 F9m: The Karate I 

(1967) A Man From Unde 
adventure with a 
celebrated cast todufing 
Joan Crawford, Herbert 
Lom. TeBy Savalas and 
Teny-Thomas as wed as 
the regular heroes, Robert 
Vaughn and David 
McCaBum. Solo and 
Kuryakto we in hot pursuit 
of four sisters who each 
hold dUes to toe secret of 

from their murdered 
parents. Directed by Barry 

720 Ebony includes a report by , 
VastianaBeffrxi in Paris I 
onrelationihipa between 
toe erty** pofce and toe 

black community.. . .. 

820 One Pair of Eyes. Setf- 
• confessed nature-hater, 

'. Laixie Taylor explores the 

■ countryside, (r) 

820 GardaMfS’ worid from 
Bamsdale where Geoff 
Hamilton reports on hfc 
theories of orgartic 
production on which he 
has been working for the 
' past three years. 

920 Sc re en Twoc Lant by 
Michael Wflcox. A repeat 
of the aedahned. gently 
humorous story of an 
orphaned 12 -year old boy 
ata 1950s prep school in 
Engtandwho is forced by 
circumstances to spend 
toe Easter holidays at the 
school in the company of 
four elderly members of 
staff. Starring Harry 

and Graham I 

1020 N e wa ni ghttocfodesan 
interview with James 
Prior, fas first television 
interview snee the 


220 Channel 4 Racing from 
Newmarket Brough Scott 
introduces coverage of the 
Eastern Bectricrty 
Handicap (225); toe 
Stakes (3.10); and the 
ToB^Cobbold HantScap 

looker. The second 
semifinal of foe BCE 
Internatio na l introduced by 
Didoe Davies from 
Trentoam Gardens, Stoke- 
on-Trent The 
commen ta tors are John 

Rex WJIBams 

520 RevidL Gary Crowley and 
Jon Stephen Fink review 
the week's video and fim 

5.15 Sofid Soul introduced by 
Juliet Roberts and Chris 
Forties. On the HD this 
everting are Run DMC, 
Mondo Kane. Princess, 
Junior. Anita Baker, 
JermNne Stewart and 

525 The Chart Show. The pop 
music charts from tttis 
country and oversaas. 

620 C o nference n epo r tGhm 
Mathias with Itighfights of 
toe final day’s 
at the Labour 
Conference in 

720 Channel 4 News with 

Peter Sissons and Alastalr 
Stewart, totiutes an 
interview with Norman 
Tebtitt. Weather. 

720 Book Choice. Paul 
Johnson reviews Adrian 
Hastings's A History of 
&ggsh Christianity, 1920 - 

820 What the Papers Say with 
tree lance journalist 
Godfrey Hodgson. 

' jFBe. Tttis week's 
sdtiondf tire current 
affairs magazine for 
Britain’s Asian and Afro- 
Carfobean population 
indudes a report from the 
Labour Party Conference 
and interviews with blade 


1120 krismatioiiaiGoR. 

Hjflhfights of the Suntory 
WoridMatch Pfay 

920 The Cosby Shew. Award- 
. vriming domestic comedy 
series from the United 
States starring Bffl Cosby. 

920 G a^ianare , Cal e n dar 
introduced by Hannah 
Gordon. The opwting 
stages to red aiming a . 

- dareflet garden; picking 
and stonng pears; ana 
sowing and planting 
vegetables are among the 
tasks tackled in this 
edition.© (Oracle) 

1020 GoktanGiite. Comedy 
series about four irtiddte- 
aged women sharing a - 
house on toe Florida 
coast (Orade) 

1020 Out of Ore fronds. A 

documental about what 
fife is Bee for toe patients 
and staff of Fairfieki 
Mental Hospital in 
Latchworth, iltustratad 
through a range of poetry 
and prose written by the 
inmates and staff- (Orade) 
1120 FBnePastorallMe-antf- 
Sssk (1974) A Special 
Discretion Raquaed fitoi 
made by Japanese ffim- 
makar Shup Terayana, 
about the chfldbood of an 
artist told in a surreal 
manner. (English subtitles) 
- Ends at 1.10. 

( Radio 4 

On tong wave (s) Stereo on VHF 
525 Shtolng. 6.00 Maws Briefing 
weatoer. 6.10 Farrnmg 
. 425 Prayer te) 

620 Today, incl 620, 720, 

820 News. 6.45 

Bustosss News. 625, 725 
Weather. 720, 820^ 

News. 725, 825 Sport. 7 AS 
Thought lor the Day. 825 

843 Figures in a Bygone 
Landscape. Fnal reading 
from playwright Don 

autobiography. Read by 
Stephen Thome. 827 
Weather. Travel 
920 News 

925 Desert Island Discs. 

Novelist Richard Condon 
is the castswey on Mtthael 
Parkinson's island (rtfs) 

9l 45 Under the Bo Tree. 

Second of two 

Sri Lankan vOage. With Ray 

1020 News: International 
Assignment BBC 
correspondents report 
1020 Morning Story; A 
Common Error, by 
H R F Keating. Reader 

1045 DaSy Service (New Every 
Mooting, page 106) (s) 

1120 News; TravST you the 
Jury (new series] 

Inherited Wealth Should be 
Abolished, fs the motion 
before a studio audience in a 
debate chaired by Dck 
Tavern QC. The proposer ; 
Dr Cofin Phipps. The 
opposer Lord Douro (r) 
1128 Natural Selection. The 
summer migration of 
British and Baltic shekfocks 
for the purpose of 

1220 News; In Touch SpeciaL 

How volunteers can best 
help bind people. 

1227 The Milfion Pound Radio 
Show. Comedy half-hour 
(s). 12^5 Weather 

120 The Worid at One: News 
120 The Archers. 125 

220 News; Woman's Hour. 
Stopping a toy train 
simply by thinking about fL 
320 News; ffostromo. Part5 
Of a six-part 

dramatization of Conrad's 
noveL With John Bennett 
as diaries Gould (rXs) ” 

425 Around the Wortd in 25 
Years. John Monts 

recaas his travels in South 

420 Ka l eidoscop e . Last 

night's edition, repeated, 
includes comment on The 
Scottish Opera 
production ol Carmen, and 
the film The Good Fatner 

520 PM. Newsmagazine. 

520 Shipp)(igf25 

ADO News. Financial Report 

620 Going Places. Clive 
Jacobs presents the 
travel and transport 

720 News 

725 The Archers 

720 Pick of the Week. 

Howard with 
of the past week's 
programmes on BBC 
radio and television. 

820 Stop Press. Richard 
Ingrams reviews the 
week's newspapers. 

8-45 Any Questions? MPs Dr 
Rhodes Boyson, Joe 
Ashton ana Simon Hughes 
join Gillian Reynolds to 
tackle questions from an 
auefcenee m Blackpool. 

920 Letter from America, by 
Alistair Cooke. 

845 Kaleidoscope. Includes 
c omment on toe New 

Alt htfftrtiif fl av ftihy/y i yf thn 

Royal Academy, and the 
ITV adaptation of John 
Mortimer's Paradise 

10.15 A Book at Bedtime. Final 

Margaret t 

R S Surtees. Reed by 
John FrankfyrvRobbms. 
1029 Weather 
1020 The Wortd Tonight 
VL 1 S The Financial wortd 

1120 week Biding [new 

senes] Satirical review of 
the week's news (s) 

1220 News; we ather. 1223 

VfHF^S^^in England and 

Wales only) as above 

Weather; TraveL 1120- 
1220 For Schools. 125- 
320pm For Schools 
520-525 PM (Continuedl 
1220 - 1 . 1 Dm schools 

Ratfto geography: 1220 
Calcutta. 1ZM Mannheim. 

( Radio 3 ) 

On VHF/FM (In stereo) and on 
mec&jm wave 
625 Weather. 720 News 
725 Concert BerHoz (Les 

Schumann (Fantasy I 
Op 73: Gervase de 

Peyer.T-amar Ciowson), 

Borodut (Stmg Quarter 
No2 in D major). 820 News 
825 Concert foomd^ Handel 
(Concerto Grosso mF 
major. Op 6 NO 9). 
Mendelssohn (Concert 
PccenD minor. Op 114: 
Thea Km^Georgma 
Do&rae/iSo), Lutoslawski 
(Concano for Orchestra). 
920 News 

925 This Week's Composer 
Messiaen, includes Tota 
mnrtas apparmt (La 
transfiguration denotre 
Seigneur Jesus Christ). 

torganjjiaymg Meditations 
Samte mnae. and Yvonne 
Lonod works 
mdudmg Les rassuaates et 
le chant deTetoiie 

10.00 LanghamCnamber 
Orchestra (under 
Mackerras), with Harry 
Saraous (oboe)- J C 
Bam (Periodical overture No 
t). Hanoel (Concerto 

Grosso m B flat Op 3 No 1 ), 

Mozart (Oboe Concerto 
m C. K 314) 

1045 Pauk and Frankl (votm 
and piano) Lees (Sonata 
No 2L Beethoven (Sonata m 
G major. Op 96) 

1140 Wilfred Josephs: Medtd 
String Ouartet with 
Angeia Matssury ptay the 

1220 Concert BSC 

Ptnlnarmorwc (under 
Klee), with Michael Ron 
(nano).. Part one. Weber 
tDer Fretscnuxz overture). 
Mozart (Piano Conc er to 
No 23). 1.00 News 
125 Poulenc and Samt- 
Saens: Poulenc (Sonata 
for trumpet, horn and 
trombone; and Sonata, 
wan toe composer at the 
piano and Jean-Pierre 
Rampai. flute). Samt-Saens 
(Septet lor trumpet 
pane and strings) 

220 University of Wales 
teasel. Allegri String 
Quartet play works by Elgar 
(Stnng Quartet in E 
minor. Op 83). Steptoe 
(String Quartet No 2). 

Ravel (String Quartet in F) 
420 Choral Evensong, from 
Christ Church Cathedral, 
Oxford. 425 News 
520 Manly tor Pleasure: 
selection of recorded 
music.presented by Michael 

620 Gtatar music Christians 
Spanhof plays Bach s 
Lute Suite. BWV 996. and 
Sor's Gran Soto 
720 Stravinsky: BBC Welsh 
SO (under Kasprzyk) 

' the Scherzo a la russe. 


720 Makxtim Bmns (piano). 

Part one. Beethoven 


...on theme from 
Prometheus. Op 35) 

820 New Deal for 8 n Old 
Prophet Robert 
Kemohan on Refeihoid 
Niebuhr's Moral Man and 
Immoral Society 
820 MafcotaiBmns 

(continued): Beethoven 
33 Variations on a waltz by 
Diabei fi) 

925 The Awful Insulation of 
Rage: Ronald Pickup. 

Diana Quick, George 
Parsons and Michael 
Wolf in David Cregan's play 
ab out a brifliant church 

1025 OronarSchoedcCrtyof 
London Sinfonia/ Ian 

Partretoe/ Frances 
KeSy/Michael Thompson 

m the Horn Concerto Op 65, 
Spteknanftswatsen Op 
. 56,SommiT»m3chi.Op58 
1125 ..a Flowing and Easy 
Style: Simon Standage 
(vktiin) and Trevor Pinnock 
iprano) .Mozart's 
__ ju n D. K30&. and JC 
Bach's Sonata m G. Op 
10 No 3. 1127 News. 12.00 

( Radio 2 ") 

MF (medium wave). Stereo on 
vhf (see Rado 1 ) 

News on toe hour (except 
8.00pm). Headlines 520am, 620. 
720 820 . Sports Desks 
125pm. 222, 322. 4.02. 5.05, 622. 
6.45 (ml only). 925. Golf 
(Suntory Worid Matchptay Reports 
at 12.02, 1.05. 222. 322. 422/ 
5.05. 6.02, 845 (mf only). 925 
4.00am Charles Nova 520 Ray 
Moore 720 Derek Jameson nails 

the Royal Borough ol Dumfries 
9.30 Ken Bruce 1120 Jimmy Young 
(md legal problems answered) 
125pm David Jacobs 2 25 Gloria 
Hunmford 320 David Hamilton 
525 John Dunn 720 Hubert Gregg 
720 Friday Night is Music 
Night. From Hippodrome. Solders 
Greea London 825 Tony Lee 
at the Piano 920 Tne Organist 
Entertains (Nigel Ogden) 9 l55 

Sports Desk 1020 Mora Anderson 
Sings 1020 The Press Gang. 

News quiz chatted by Glyn Worsnip 
1120 Peter Dckson I20aim 
Jean Chalks 3.00-420 A Little Night 

( Radio 1 ) 

MF (medium wave). Stereo on 
vhf (see oetow) 

News on the haK-hour from 
820am until 620pm then 1020 and 
1220 midnight 
520 Adrian John 7.00 Mike 
Smart's Breakfast Show 920 
Simon Bates (me parts of Tma 
Turner, Queen of Rock) 1220pm 
Newsbeat (Frank Partridge) 

1245 Simon Ward 320 Steve 
WngM 520 Newsbeat (Frank 
Panndge) 545 Singled Out With 
Janice Long and her guests 
7.00 Andy Peebles 1020-1220 The 
Friday Rock Show VHF Stereo 
Radios 1 6 2:- 420am As Radio 2. 
10 . 00 pm As Radio 1. 12.00- 
4.00am As Radio 2. 


S.DO NewBOSSk 720 News 7.M Twenty. 
Four Hours 7.30 A Decaoa ol Hn 7M 
Merount Navy Pioaarmrw son News 
409 Wel lecs c n e 8-lS Joen SuttwilMd 
430 Muse NOW 8.00 News ■-WRavwwol 
tne British Press US Wand Today U0 
Financial News M0 Look Aland Mt 
Lake Wobegon Oars 10.00 Maws 1021 
FoOc in tea Modem World 10.13 Merchant 
Navy Progranane 10.30 Buwiess Matters 
1120 News 11.09 News About Britan 
11.15 In ttw Meantime 1125 A Lenar 
From Norteem Ireland 1220 Radio News- 

real 12.15 Jazz For Tho Askmg 1225 
Roundup 1.00 News 129 Twe nt y- 
oure 120 John Peal 220 Outlook 

Snorts i . . 

Four HOum JH , „ 

245 Women At The Too 320 Rado 
Newsreel 215 Tony Myatt Raquesi Show 
420 News 429 Commentary 4.15 Scenes 
ki Action 4.45 the World Todey 520 Newa 
529 Letter from Northern Ireland 200 
News 209 Twenty-Four Hours 230 
Soence m Action 920 Neva 921 Network 
UK 9.15 Music Now 245 For Whom The 
Ben Tote 1020 News 1028 The WcrtJ 
Today 1025 A Letter From Nonham 
Ireland 1020 Financial News 1240 Ra- 
tiecoons 1245 Sports Rouxfcip 1120 
News 1129 COmmenteiy 11.15 From The 
Weeklies 1120 Aberdeen MemetlonM 
Youth Festival 1220 News 1229 News 
112.15 Rado Newsreel 1230 About Bream 
12.45 Recoidmg ol tne Week 120 News 
121 Outlook 120 Folk m the Modem 
I Wortd V45 women At The Top 220 News 
229 Review Of The British Press 2.15 
Network UK 220 People and Pokeo 320 
News 329 News About Britain 215 The , 
World Today 329 Quote. Unquota 420 

Newsd esK4J0 Here's HumphLAi^d 


BBC 1 WALES 525pre420 
B SV 1 woes Today 925-720 

SportfeWa 126 — 120 News and 
mxttwr. 8COTLANO U6M-720 Re- 
fng Scotend. teL2S-«i^ The 
chgnwe Garden. 10L55-T1 25 Left 
Right and Cerere. 1125-1 220am 
Omnteua: Itechoock. 1235-1235Wfaa»- 
er. NOmNOW MB2I0 SJaem- 

5L40 Today's Sport 529429 inside 

Usar. 425-720 A Taste Ol tester. 

1 25 — 12 0 News and Weather. B4- 

GLANO S26pm-720 RagtooM ra ws 

RHC9 WALEft tel W smia it 

Horn Grant Made ktWMSe. 
tCOTLANDc UteevaJO Ftayd on 

Food. NDimiRti MEUIND: KXtV 

laatem IMV In Foeue. aooeaw 
820 tanny Henry Tonaa-ENraJUto: - 
9.80pm 030 Eat East on Two.— d- 

kiMfe togeawr. Norte: Oardsners »- 
rea Une tm Ba Rned. Ner te Cast 

Coast to Coast At the Conferences. 

Nerte West The River Pee. Scattc 

Soidh on Two: An En^ttmen's fhghL 

South-West Nozzers. West Forty 
Years at the Cricket 



320 YeBow Rosa 320-420 Young Doo- 
tors 920 Grenada RmxKts 620-720 

Cuckoo WSItz 1 020-11 20 This England 

12.15am Fikn: First Man into Specs 

1.40 Closedown. _ 



320 Ftin: The Mgnet 920Good 
Evanrig Ulsmr 9* Sportscast 940*720 
Advice with Anna Hates 1020 Wit- 
ness 1025-1 120 Off the Rack 12.15am 
NtWi O oiidPi ift . 


120-930 r*K San Francisco 920 

Scofend Today 620-720 DtfTrerx 

t 020 -n 20 mumngMan 

Strokaa 1020-1 120 kt Lovmg Mem- 

ory 12.1 Sam Lata Can 1230 Sortay 
Maclean at 75 1230 Ctoeedoam. m 

News 120*320 RfaicBteet tar a 
Batirar 328-420 Young Doctors 
5.15445 Comecttons 620-720 Friday 
Show 1022 Snooker 1215am Post- 
script 1220 Mdce Hammer 1.19 

120-320 ram: Bottoms Up 620-720 

News 1020 Your Say 1045 Facng Weet 

11.15 Snookar 1215am Mona Ute 

1245 Closedown. 

HTV . WALES 0384228 

Schools 620pm-720 Wales at Six 
1020 ShowtiD 112Q-1215em Snooker. 


grats 220 F»tc The Strengm Cane 
Home 320-420 Young Doctors 620-720 
Lookaround 1020 Snooker 12.15am 


125 Help Yourself TSnWtowRrao 
230220 Ma^ 920 Calendar 020-720 
Who’s The Boss 1020 Snooker 
1215am Late NghtOiama 1245-920 
Music Box. 


120320 F4m: White Corridors 620- 
720 Sporting Chance 1022 Snooker 
1215am Three s Company. 



FSm: X312 Fight to Hed 900-720 
News 1020 Snooker 1215am Film: The 
Greatest Aback 140 Joofmdar 240 


PaHrey ol Wastmraier 230-320 
Heirloom 320420 Country GP 820 
Channel Report 925 Jane's Wary 
520-720 Courniy ways 1020-1(20 is- 
land Portraits 1215am Fibre The 
Man from Utah 1.15 Ctosedowa 

T\/C As London except 120pm 
1 — News 120 Mr PwfreyofWbst- 

mmster 230220 Heutoom 130-4.00 

Country GP 620 Coast to Coast 920- 

7.00 Countiy Ways 1020-1120 Fac- 
ing South 1215am FUn: The Man tram 
Utah 115 Company. Closedown. 


Ftet Cuckoo in the Next 920-720 
About Anglia 1020-11.00 Angfla Reports 
1215am Fibn: What's A N~e Gin 
Uka You . . 7 140 John Pansy ki Pereon. 

S4C Stmts: 11.10am Cert A 

Chreftt 1125 Opohvg 1200 
Gaud! - An Act or Kindness 120pm 
Gong Show 120 Bwytody Here 200 
Ston Sort 215 Interval 220 Among 
420 Three Stooges 420 Cadwtan 420 
Arturwyr Y Putth 520 Revxt 5.15 
Sofad Soul 945 Chart Show 230 Seands 
720 Nevmdckon Sadh 720Cymreii 
Canu 200 Gias Y Dorian 320 Y Byd Ar 
Bedwar 920 Gtetan Qvls mw 
Madness Museum 1120 Let s Face It 
1200 Labour Conference 1 J 



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Written and directed By . 



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si Lost for words as 

League brings 

on a new sponsor 

By Stoart Jones, Football Correspondent 

The Football League an- 
nounced yesterday that it had 
reached agreement with a new 
sponsor. Philip Carter, the 
I ragtip president, revealed 
that the Today newspaper had 
taken over from Canon, who 
withdrew at the end of last 
season. The deal was said to be 
“the biggest in British sport". 

The stage had been carefully 
designed to protea the iden- 
tity of the new benefactors and 
the curtain of secrecy bad been 
lifted with theatrical drama. 
As if on cue, the newspaper’s 
representatives filed in from 
the wings and stepped, sheep- 
ishly it seemed, into the glare 
of publicity. 

So far, so good. But the 
show that had opened 
smoothly enough collapsed 
instantly into chaos. The first 
question, after the presenta- 
tion has been completed, was 
simple and obvious. How 
much was the deal worth and 
for how long would it last? The 
response was stunning. 

Neither Carter nor Terry 
Cassidy, the managing direc- 
tor of News (UK) Limited, 
who was speaking on behalf of 
Today, was prepared to say. 
For several minutes, they were 
prompted by an audience that 
was growing increasingly and 
understandably impatient. 
Why, after all. the curious 

The League, and particu- 
larly its management commit- 
tee. has shown an 
extraordinary propensity for 
shooting itself in the foot 
recently but never before 
could it be accused oflosing its 
tongue. Ken Bates eventually 
found his and gave the 

“In excess of four million 
pounds over two years with a 
one-year option," he said. 

More, in other words, than 
had been offered by Canon. 
Indeed, the sum is likely to be 
closer to £5 million once 
Today's advertisments on ra- 
dio and television have been 
taken into account They will 
be worth £500.000 a year. 

The financial rewards for 
the champions of each di- 
vision are to remain the same 
(£50,000 for the first £25,000 
for the second and £12,500 
each for the third and fourth). 
The League was contractually 

committed to keeping the 
r than that for 

Ift a p n prize lower than 

the winners of the Li tile woods 

As before, every club will 
benefit from the overall pool 

Seven-year hitch 

Billy Horner yesterday 
stood down after 10 years as 
Hartlepool manager, following 
the previous night’s 5-0 home 
defeat by Crewe. Homer was 
asked to resign by John 
Smart the chairman, who said 
the dab would honour 
Horner's contract until n ext 

in exchange for free tickets 
and advertisments on the 
perimeter of pitches and in 
programmes. In addition. To- 
day plan to assist the League, 
as Cassidy put it, in its attempt 
to “clean up the Image of the 
game". . _ 

Barrie GilL the chairman of 
CSS Promotions Limited, 
who were appointed the 
League's consultants, admit- 
ted that at least one of the 
eight potential sponsors 
dropped out of the running 
because of hooliganism. Gra- 
ham Kelly, the League's sec- 
retary. was encouraged, 
however, that "so many were 

interested in spite of all the 

Carter said of the deal: “It is 
a psychological boost for 
everyone committed to the 
future of the sport. Over 95 
per cent of the clubs are 
sponsored and, with the sup- 
port we already have from 
Liulewoods and Freight 
Rover, this completes a com- 
prehensive coverage and con- 
firms football’s appeal" 

Cassidy conceded that the 
League had driven a hard 
bargain. The figure would 
have been higher had the deal, 
which is linked to the new 
agreement with the television 
companies, been launched at 
the beginning of the season. It 
would have been lower if it 
had not covered the centenary 
celebrations next year. 

Kelly, who staled that an- 
other newspaper had been 
involved in the talks that 
lasted for a mere two months, 
insisted that the sponsors will 
not be privy to exclusive 
stories involving the League. 
Yet he did agree that there are 
problems inherent in the 
name of the benevolent 

The nation must become 
accustomed to yesterday’s To- 
day League results, today’s 
Today League fixtures and 
tomorrow’s Today League 
form. As from yesterday, that 
is. At best, it is an unwieldy 
title. Some, such as Carter and 
Cassidy, may think that it is, 
at worst, a tongue twister. 

Gemon to leave 

Irvin Gernon, Ipswich 
Town’s former - England 
under-21 international de- 
fender. has been granted a 
transfer by Ipswich Town. 
Gernon. aged 23, has made 87 
appearances for Ipswich. 

Hay reads riot act 
to wayward player 

By Hugh Taylor 

Maurice Johnston had 

scored two goals for Celtic in a 
i Cup ii 

European Cup match, yet with 
the cheers of the crowd still 
ringing in his ears be left 
Parkhead on Wednesday night 
with tears in his eyes. 

The sometime-wayward 
favourite of the Celtic legions 
had again discovered that he 
was no favourite of his long- 
suffering manager, David 

And he also found there had 
been a drastic change in the 
outlook of a man considered 
one of the most tolerant and 
laid-back of all those chaxged 
with guiding the fortunes of a 
great club. 

Johnston was told in no 
uncertain terms that his latest 
transgression had to be. his 
last. The player, who joined 
Celtic from Watford, upset his 
manager by putting his name 
to a newspaper article which 

said be wanted to join Man- 
chester United or another 
leading English club, if he 
were not satisfied with the 
terms of a new contract to be 
signed at the end of the season. 

“If I find out he has been 
raid for this article, he'll be 
fined," Hay said yesterday. “If 
players speak out like that to’ 
newspapers or give signed 
interviews without my per- 
mission, the club will con- 
fiscate any money paid to 

Hay said, however, that he 
had no objection to Johnston 
seeking better terms. “I agree 
to star players receiving star 
payment and I feel that in due 
course Celtic will be discus- 
ing a new contract with ibis in 

But he said firmly that 
Johnston would not be al- 
lowed to leave Parkhead until 
his contract had expired. 

Forest act 
quickly to 
crack down 
on thugs 

Four years old. 
Seriously underweight 
for her age. 
Scavenging for food 
where she can find it. 
ncLshe’s English. 

With parents who re- 
fused to acknowledge that 
she even existed this child 
was being slowly and deli- 
berately starved Here in 

Fortunately we found 
her in time. Yet without your 
donations we'd have been 
powerless to help. 

£15.48 can protect a 
child for two weeks. And 
that's the sum we’re asking 
for now 

If you can't afford quite 
that much, all donations are 
gratefully received. 

jjfj I want to help protect a child and j 
g. enckxc my cheque or portal order . 

£15.48 □ C0.96D tiffin 

Acres and Vaa card holder* may 

debit dheir accoutre, No- 



Ptenc 'em) v'urAvntnii 
Dt. A ClJmnur.Rd.TlSJJ ryY - T --v?Y 

| London EQB 1QQ. HcMlllJ j 

'bfmM Ardu&ifam; Acbeehuhm chuv4- 

First published fa F85 


Nottingham Forest will ex- 
ert extra vigileoce at 
tomorrow's home game with 
Manchester United as the 
dub's chairman, Maurice 
Roworth, backed manager 
Brian Gough’s campaign to 
purge the City ground of its 
hooligan element. 

Forest arc still incensed by 
the demonstration last Sat- 
urday as Charlie Nicholas, of 
Arsenal, was removed by 
stretcher. They are eager to 
avoid further mflamatory in- 
cidents during the United 

With Forest setting the pace 
at foe top and Ron Atkinson's 
job on the line as United 
struggle near the bottom, the 
occasion is potentially explo- 
sive. Police and stewards will 
be alerted to deal quickly with 
any suggestion of trouble and 
supporters have been urged to 
concentrate only on Forest's 
emerging championship 

“That could have been my 
own son who was carried off 
on a stretcher last Saturday " 
Gough said. "I wouldn’t want 
one single idiot shouting at 
him as ^they did Charlie 

• The takeover bid for New- 
port County by foe American 
businessman, Jerry Sherman, 
is in jeapardy following 
revelations that he has debts 
amounting to half a million 
dollars in Canada. 

• Mark Falco has asked for a 
further 48 hours to think over 
his proposed £350.000 move 
from Tottenham Hotspur to 
Watford, whose manager, 
Graham Taylor, said: “Mark 
phoned me this morning and 
wants to think over the move. 
The problem is not about 
joining us. but about leaving 
Tottenham. He and his family 
are Tottenham through and 

Meanwhile. Derby County 
have rejected an offer of more 
than £300.000 from Watford 
for their forward, Bobby 

• More than 5.000 people in 
Luton signed a petition to be 
presented to foe Sports Min- 
ister. Mr Dick Tracey, calling 
for the club’s re-instatement in 
the Liulewoods Cup. Luton 
have been banned for refusing 
to allow Cardiff City support- 
ers into Kennilworth 

• David O'Leary and 

Kevin Sheedy. who were 
surprisingly omitted by the 
Republic of Ireland for last 
month's European 

Championship match against 
Belgium, have again been 
overlooked for the champion- 
ship match against Scotland in 
Dublin on October 15. 


tcetoch G 

(ton (Bournemouth), D 
UtdL J Anoarson (Naw- 

'Liverpool), M Lawiwmon 

(UvwpboD, “M McCarthy (Manchester 

City). C Mugmon (Tottenham). K Moran 

(Manchester urn P McGrath (Manches- 

ter Utdl R Whebn ( Liverpool- G Daly 
Houghton (Oxford), L 

(Shrewsbury). R 
Brady " 

(Asoohk A Galvin (Tottenham), L 
O’Brien (Shamrock Rovers). F Stapleton 

(Manchester UW). J AWrtdge (Oxford). J 

Lyle is 
star in 

game of 


By Mitchell Platts 

Sandy Lyle moved past 
Howard Clark in foe Suntory 
woiid match play champion- 
ship at Wentworth yesterday 
after a dour struggle spoiled by 
the unsporting behaviour of a 
few unruly spectators. More 
than 1Z000 thronged the 
fairways but a handful of them 
annoyed Clark at such critical 
moments that foe golfer came 
off the course more concerned 
with foe game’s image than his 
own anethole defeat 

“There is an unruly element 
coming into golf" Gaik said. 
“There are some idiots among 
foe crowd and people who 
antagonize and upset you at 
times. There were boos and 
jeers today and I find it a 
shame when your bad shots 
are cheered. Maybe a few of 
them had a few bob on Sandy 
to win." 

Clark is susceptible to being 
easily distracted and it was a 
camera click on his back- 
swing at the short 14th in foe 
afternoon which led to him 
falling two holes behind for 
the first time in the match. 
Even so, he was entitled to feel 
aggrieved when one spectator 
' gled in the crowd when 

irk left his putt short for a 

half after escaping from the 

It represented a swing in 
fortune-at a critical time in a 
36-holes contest which, for 
most of foe morning, had 
weaved hs way through a 
comedy of errors before both 
Lyle and Clark resurrected 
their games in keeping with 
their reputations of being the 
two finest players in British 
golf this year. 

Lyle was betrayed by his 
putter early on so that Gaik 
was able to go two holes ahead 
after the 1 1th although bis 
lead was reduced to one by foe 
time the players took lunch. 
They continued to exchange 
holes in foe afternoon though 
Lyle, by single putting each of 
foe first three greens, rediscov- 
ered his confidence with the 
one implement in his bag 
which has so often proved a 
thorn in his side. 

In truth Lyle won the match 
with the assistance of five 
birdies in the last eight holes. 
But Clark admirably took the 
contest to foe last green by 
virtue of holing from 40 feet at 
the I6fo then by pitching close 
at the long 17fo after having 
fallen three holes behind. 

Lyle will now play Tommy 
Nakajima, of Japan, in the 
second round today when the 
attention will most certainly 
centre on the young Spaniard, 
Jose-Maria Olazabal, who 
earned the chance to shake 
hands with Jack Niddaus for 

New Open 
may pull 
in Palmer 

By Mitchell Platts 

Arnold Palmer, who de- 
clined to compete in the Open 
Championship in July, could 
return next year to play in 
successive events in Britain. 
Palmer is one of the legends of 
foe game hoping to be at- 
tracted to appear in foe new 
£1 50,000 British Seniors Open 
which, it was announced yes- 

terday, will take place on July 

23 to 26, so following on 
immediately after the Open at 

The PGA European Tour 
and the International Manage- 
ment Group will jointly stage 
the event which is intended to 
be held on a traditional 
championships links with 
Carnoustie a possible venue 
for 1987. 

Gary Player, Peter Thom- 
son. Roberto de Vicenzo and 
Bob Charles are other former 
Open champions likely to be 
invited and Neil Coles, Peter 
Butler and Brian Huggett 
would lead the British chal- 

Ken Schofield, executive 
director of foe PGA European 
Tour, also announced that by 
an arrangement through Trans 
World International, a subsid- 
iary of IMG. an agreement has 
been reached offering in- 
creased television coverage of 
events on foe continent 


Lucky escape 
for Cauthen 

Steve Cauthen. the cham- 
pion jockey who rides Aca- 
tenango, foe German colt in 
Sunday’s Prix de 1'Arc de 
Triomphe, narrowly escaped 
injury at Newmarket yes- 
terday when Sameek reared in 
the stalls before the Blood- 
stock and General Insurance 

Sameek threw himself back, 
throwing Cauthen. then twist- 
ed. before rolling to the 
ground and squeezing out 
under foe gate. 

Cauthen came back saying: 
“Luckily. I’m fine." Sameek 
was withdrawn, not under 
orders, and returned with a 
bandaged near-foreleg. 

Raring, pages 3Q-31 

No avail: Clark digs out but loses (Photograph: Ian Stewart) 

the first time by overcoming 
Lanny Wadkins 2 and 1. 

Wadkins, one of foe most 
exciting exponents of match 

play, could never get his head 
front “ 

in trout from the moment he 
missed the first green. 
Olazabal. who seemed only to 
have to look at foe ball to hole 
out, kept his nerve through- 
out, after covering the first 18 
holes in 66 shots, and he is 
clearly relishing foe encounter 
with Nicklaus. He also bene- 
fited from having foe calming 
influence of Nick de Paul, who 
usually caddies for Severiano 
Ballesteros, at his side. 

“I see no reason why I 
should be nervous," he said. 
Jack is a very good player but 
he is just another player and 
we will start on the first tee all 

Rodger Davis, of Australia, 
was four down after 14 holes 
but he recovered to beat Nick 
Price, of South Africa, 2 and l 
to earn the opportunity of 
meeting Ballesteros, the 
holder, today. Joe Ozaki, of| 
Japan, will face Greg Norman, 
of Australia, in foe other 
quarter-final after completing 
a superb 7 and 6 victory over 
Ben Crenshaw. 


Card of course 

West course, Wentworth 





























































Out 3.361 





Total yardage: 6345 

Pan 72 

First round results 

S Lyle (G8) W H Clark (GB). 1 hote 

Olazabal (Sp) bt L Wadtans {USL 2 
and 1 

Second round draw 

S Batestwos (Sp) v Davte ■ 

J Nicklaus (US., _ 

G Noramn (Aus) v OzflM 

Match of the day 
(bole by hole) 

Lyla, - 3fl: aS-4’-5-3- 

Ctat, “ 3& JT-4-5-5-3- 

5G*-&4* a 36 = 72; 

Lyto. 4-2*~4-4vS4*4-W: 3-3*-4'-3--3-3*- 


Ouk,' 4-4-4-5-2--4-4-4-C; S4-4*-3’-‘L5- 

• denotes bin*a 




Brigadier Asbraf Chaudhri, 
foe manager of foe Pakistan 
hockey team, yesterday wel- 
comed the return of Hassan 
Sardar to foe team and said 
their spirits had now been 
revived. Assessing Pakistan’s 
chances of retain ing foe World 
Cup, be said that foe raising of 
standards in Europe and 
Australia had made the task 
facing Asian teams much 
more difficult. 

In addition to this, he 
thought West Germany, 
Australia. The Netherlands, 
and England all had a good 
chance of winning the trophy. 
He made particular mention 
of England, wbo had im- 
proved their game and had 
home 1 conditions . in their 

Preview, page 29 

Dick Palmer dual role 

Palmer stays 

Capped at last 

Greg Thomas, who could be 
playing cricket in South Africa 
this winter after being over- 
looked for England’s tour of 
Australia, has been' awarded 
his county cap by Glamorgan. 
Thomas, aged 26. from 
Trebanos. near Swansea, first 
played for foe Welsh county in 
1979 but was still uncapped 
when he made his Test debut 
for England in the West 

Golden haul 

England pair 

defy cricket 

ban warning 

By Paul Martin 

Two England fast 
Greg Thomas “d 
Radford, are gorag ahead with 
plans to play cowi P 
South Africa this winter, in 
defiance of a warning tha t 
they, and other potential mem- 
bers of England's team, may 
be barred from next year s 
World C»P fa **“ 


The Sooth Africans say they 
expect a few dozen county 
cricketers this season, though 
substantially fewer than foe 

70-odd of last year. AJan 

Green, of Sussex, desaibed 
the warning as “blackmail 
and flew out yesterday eve- 
ning; Radford arrived yes- 
terday morning to play again 
for Transvaal; and Thomas 
ys tie will stick to his plans 
to leave on Monday. 


Unacceptable risk 
for players to go 

The warning, reported fa 
The Times yesterday, came 
from N JLP. Salve, a leading 
Indian politician and former 
president of India’s cricket 
Board of Control, who is also 
chairman of die World Cup 
comnutttee. “I ardently feel it 
is a risk for any player to go-J 
am fearful rt would not be 
acceptable, " he said in Delhi. 

The West Indies has inti- 
mated it will, next year, for- 
mally propose blacklisting and 
Hanning from Test cricket any 
players who retain cricketing 
links with South Africa. 

Dr Ali Bacher, the Sooth 
African Cricket Union’s chief 
executive, has irritated Lind’s 
by expressing his “fervent 
hope" that the hundreds of 
English cricketers who have 
played, or coached, in South 
Africa over the years will 
“make their voices heard and 

fa three weeks* AmP. ft 
added: “The fesue asafanW 
the possibility of a Mwfafofo 
split in cricket but l da iw 
think it will happen." 

He reiterated Eagtart 
policy that players *erefiecfe 
go out to South AfrfaLttitw 
m representative tauuvai ; 
that to prevent this cm& he*- v 
illegal restraint- ou tiadL k “ 
foe TCCB woidd “taka-uoteaf ■ . 
anything that emerges*. tit p; 
acknowledged informing J> i. v 
Bacher dmisg a walk anas* ' 
Edgbaston this year fa* 
political dictation could take l- 
foe matter out of the taafe ‘ 
cricket a d minis trators. Hefc 1 • 
nied that he Itul qU 
TCCB may he ttahh to 
withstand pressure agatattfac . 
ban next year - foM 
Bacher remains admtf that 4 - 
Mr Sab ha Row had fefa * 


The former-Spriurimh 

cricket captain pointed mt 
that English cricket had hate- 
fitted immeasurably final fee 
employment the - players , 
gain ed in South Africa ipd r ’.. 
summer, Richard EQhea he- ! . 
ing a recent exampte, 3he > 
South Africans are aurimtete ■’ 
stress that the fadk effe ; 
English players, intfe^i 
Thomas, Radford and Gtaa, 
will this year he invabcd -hi v , 
coaching programmes gaind ;/ 
to encourage the growth d 
cricket among black Al 

coloured (mixedrtace) 

Asian youngsters. - 

The players admit to 

trepidation at tire possftfflty of 
a future ban, but say they have 
no alternative. 1 am a hit 
concerned, but what sett of * 
choice do I have?* said 
Thomas. “I've got Wh to pay, 
and what else could I do t# 
earn money this winter?" '.V 


* Not worried about 

political set-up 

to any such proposal at next 

y ftp r's International Cricket 
Conference meeting in Lon- 

Raman Subba Row, the Test 
and County Cricket Board 
chairman, responded yes- 
terday with uncharacteristic 
blindness, suggesting that foe 
call was an nuwananted inter- 
ference fa English cricket's 
affairs. “With great respect, it 
is none of his business," Mr 
Snfaba Row said. Dr Bacher 
should give advice only to his 
own players, not to England's, 
he added. 

As to the stance England 
will take, Mr Subba Row 
would say only that it was 
“obviously a very delicate 
situation and we will discuss it 
fully, face-to-face, with the 
Indians and others at foe 
special IOC meeting in India 

He had enjoyed his previn 
cricketing visit to Soidh Africa 
two years ago, but had taped 
to play this winter for Tam- 
nia, which had shocked kite 
hiring Ellison instead; * ' 
Green, a possible fetat 
England player, hat-lafco 
played previously m&SN* 

Africa, and will be rett8|teti i 

a small mining villagiSii#r 1 

Bloemfontein. “I am just (tea \ 
a job like anybody, dte,* 
Green said. “We know tat^f 
Eng li s h miners and 
out there, and uotWag is ^ut 
about them gotas t» Stef 
Africa, only us." He tudrw 
wife were “not copctflW 
about tiie political set-«pTtat 
would not feel safe, fonp» 
IhinginaritylikeCapeTe^Br . 
where there have bees#* 
peated outbreaks of viotengL 

Gundersen defends Britons in charge* 

Dave Erik Gundersen, foe 
Cnidley Heath former world 
speedway champion, will de- 
fend his British League title 
against 16 qualifiers at Belle 
Vue, Manchester, on October 
12 . 

• Gillingham have rearranged 
their third division away game 
with Chester for Wednesday. 
October 15 (7.30). The game 
was postponed because some 
Chester players had a virus. 

Three British offidab fesve,; ... 
been selected to take chamfc;M% ,, 
the Davis Cup tennis senu-finffl'-A-j.,! 
between Czechoslovakia w® . Ij' 
foe holders. Sweden, in Prague. raTSsj. 
this weekend. Peter Websttt^f - 
Salisbury, will be foe referee am " 
the umpires will be ;GWSP‘'; 

Grime, an RAF dental su^oa^> 
stationed in West Gcrmany^aad. * 
Malcolm Huntington, from ■ 

Final dates 

The Rugby League county 
cup finals will be played in 
succeeding weeks and on dif- 
ferent days. The Castleford v 
Hull Yorkshire Cup final will 
be played tomorrow week at 
Headingley, in order to avoid 
a clash with the opening 
match of foe Australian tour 
at Wigan foe following day. 
The Lancashire Cup final 
between Oldham and Wigan 
takes place on Sunday, Octo- 
ber 19. at St Helens. 

Top flight 

Dick Palmer is staying as 
general secretary of foe British 
Olympic Association. He will 
combine the job with his new 
position of adviser on Olym- 
pic solidarity to foe Inter- 
national Olympic Committee. 

Palmer, aged 52, resigned 
the BOA position he held for 
nine years during foe summer 
and foe former Olympic ath- 
lete John Boulter was ap- 
pointed to replace him. But 
Boulter had second thoughts 
about foe job for domestic 
reasons, while Palmer found 
he would be working for the 
IOC from London and not 
Lausanne in Switzerland. 

The British orienteering 
team make the “big time" this 
weekend when they fly to 
Zurich to compete in foe last 
event in this year’s World Cup 
series. Under a sponsorship 
deal with British Aerospace, 
the seven-strong squad go not 
by scheduled service but in a 
12-seater executive jet. 

The deal was organized by 
the team-coach Geoff Peck, 
who is deputy chief test pilot 
with the firm. 

Race rush 

Swap offer 

Leigh, foe Rugby League 
first division club, have of- 
fered foe Great Britain winger. 
Des Drummond, to St Helens 
in exchange for Test captain 
Harry Pinner. However. Leigh 
are not prepared to offer a- 
cash adjustment to clinch the 
deal with Pinner, aged 30. who 
is transfer-listed at £95.000. 

More than 60.000 people 
applied for entry forms for the 
1987 Mara London Marathon 
during September. That figure 
is lower than last year’s record 
number of applicants but is 
still better than the organizers 
had anticipated. However, 
more than half of foe hopefol 
applicants will eventually be 
disappointed — 26.000 entries 
will be accepted for the race on 
May 10 next year. 

Seoul (AP) - A tennis 
victory yesterday gave China 
foe gold medal- they needed to 
break the Asian Games record 
total of 77 set by Japan in 
1 966. The Chinese later added 
golds in water polo and fTov«ri tlAITIP 
women's basketball to boost ndllU UUme 
their total to 80 golds with 
three' days left in the 16 -day. 

27-nation Games, which also 
are serving as a dress rehearsal 
for foe 1988 Seoul Olympics 

Tony Hand, foe first British 
bred and trained ice-hockey 
player to be signed, by a 
National Hockey League 
team, has decided to return, 
home from Canada. 

Pinner cashes 


.. J.TS -■If.-, 

i . 

> '> «t 

• #i 

■■ ■*— ***** 

rj fc* tam 

Helen's and Great Britte 1 ;* . 

Rugby League captain. ! n 

ceived a testimonial chteBpf,.* 1 ifl 

“ - ' 

-.Mrtaur* «teC 

•* *• •-* m 

r < i 

Britain shows 1: ?' 

its qualities 

From John Goodbwfy 

The Council of Eurtpe jfeSptJ 




lions and amendments at w*- a 
fifth conference of V, 

sports ministers. whRtfrodw--. k '-.'.-t;. 
yesterday, one fed -aearQT-;. K. 
emerged: foe lack of lead®*’'- 
ship from some govemmwj ; K } 

who should be doing, fo®v ■?<. 
utmost to eliminate doping^- 
sport. .. - ” w*. /> - 

Britain can 'thankfully, - 

excepted from this crioogJ . J -• 

They fought' with nimble sna. 
to get a life ban to mean 
ii says. They feiled-and bad £ 
support a comptotntsj. 
amendment from 
•which simply “encoUtJJg.^ 
sports organizations wimp**-, 
an effective penalty" 
this watered-down . amed^: 
ment only got support front‘d 
of the 21 countries ptttwj'.. 

The Netherlands even ' 
against it 

Britain had taken thefadj*”- 

opposing drug-taking but 
seem too progressive for 
of the continent Sir Artira*'- 
Gold's unyieldi ng attitude } ^ •*-, 

brought random dope tfiStsu'; j 
some sports while the. . J - 
Amateur Athletic Boara n«w: '■ K 
announced they will not . 

reinstatement for any Bnit®- «r; 
athlete found positive as 
been done frequently 
nationally in the past. , • 

-«5? ’