Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Lately I’ve been wearing so much hot pink and bright yellow! I think they are super pretty togheter! They kind of remind me of summer! 🙂

Ultimamente sto indossando spessissimo il fucsia e il giallo! Adoro questi due colori insieme! Mi ricordano il caldo e l’estate! 🙂

Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Phim misson steal the top star 2023 hbo năm 2024

Indosso / I’m wearing: – Zara dress – Louis Vuitton bag – Valentino rockstud heels and rockstud bracelet – As always, h bracelet and Michael Kors watch

What do you think about it? Do you like it? Don’t miss my next posts, follow me on Bloglovin’! If you want to see more pictures, look my previous outfits 🙂 xoxo

Che cosa ne pensate? Vi piace? Non perdere i miei prossimi post, seguimi su Bloglovin’! Per vedere altri spunti, guarda gli altri miei outfit 🙂 Un bacione

Vanessa

Youtuber e blogger per passione, shopping dipendente per professione. ✨ Instagram: @vanessaziletti

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Y November t-- ' . ' Tl-jgif K? ?3:'ug'yT - 7 . ’-•■■»■ - ■ ’ p h I 5 r «VK^- -rv ; ti j rur -’TIi2 i-- 16C ^4IW li j elusivt i A 5 w, W r 'ti: | iCfcanwi 4 , (/££*■' 'o/ f'H 2s? ,e nir; -^rt> gSEie^.... V» I l Udicial McwS. i iels*?"'-! of ! hlrie ■ a Jane MacQuitty’s top 20 wines ^ for under £3.50 / . • « c «^a hitman meets "ard Hodgkin IMP I5^yr Win a £5,000 trip to southern Africa, page 16 j An ay .V.nNeb's sequel to Srsvo 7 .vc Zero, page 15 The Times Museums and Galleries Guide ?j : ; JP fcr-v. Discounts and concessions a? more than 100 venuos. Detsifs and today’s taken. pace 15 i end ? cT^sT> ca^cderr.birra^S. V i 2l. 1 Muddles and^jN T> tfteiie ban « 5ion of monetar.- .J! &» !?.tS nce ’ sc C ■ Jit RiTu ; o I Vur l •■ * ■ j royal sea!.... r ] EEZZ^ui^ £1 j BERNARD LEVijij s .TO i ParHimen^wtre'-a^V ? j HOBE RT RHODES^ Sir i « i*n ! 5. r ^ JUllt" '"W . ‘: 'r "«'erc. wfo. ? ! “ ! PHILIP HOWARD L » ! . THE hr tt M TIMES No. 65,416 SATURDAY NOVEMBER 4 1995 Tory high-flyers to get dressed down on dressing up Eft Auer Thomson POLITICAL Kf-KUttl I.R In: the open-necked casual Major look JUST as Labour MIS haw all donned pin-srripe suits (m try in acquire jilt* Establishment look". as¬ piring Conservative candidates have bven iuld to start wearing jeans anti jumpers to turn the voters on. High-flying, right-wing, young Tie ries will spend this weekend heing lauchi hnu- m discard their blue blazers and gre> flannels. Instead they should ruffle their hair, buy a pair of loafers and try to imagine they are "happy, normal people". 'I"he weekend, organised by Lord (Parkin¬ son. is being held in a hotel near Heathrow and costs E60. The 33 male and seven female candidates are all either looking for seats or have just been selected. They will be drilletl in how to avuid making gaffes, what to s*ay on contentious issues sueh as drugs, prostitution and single moth¬ ers and how in deal with the pressures on family life, the risks of adultery and New Labour. "Ihe high-flyers" first hurdle will he to arrive in something they consider “casual but chic", which will be marked by Mary Spillane. founder of Colour Me Beautiful, which teaches people how to transform their ap¬ pearance. She will then give a four- hour lesson on "Get real — how to turn the voters on". Men will be taught hour !»• apply fotmdarion and powder to hide bags under their eyes when they are feeling jaded on the campaign trail and how to pluck therr eyebrows to look less daunting. They will be told to shave off moustaches and beards, although sidebums are allowed, and they will be given dietary advice on how it* keep their weight trim. Women will be urged to throw away velvet headbands and ruffles, buy properly fisted bras, and try casual trouser suits and satin shins. But they should not wear leather while they are canvassing. Ms Spillanv said yesterday: The Tories need to recapture the imagina¬ tion of the British public. At" the moment most people would be frightened of having a b.-er with them in the pub. There is no point in going to a rural constituency ir. a brand new Barbour and wellies. \ou need to get some mud on them first. "If you want to be MP for a trendy multiracial area like Sonins Hill Gate, you hav e to learn how to slouch a bit and wear funkier clothe*.- She has convinced the Tory hierarchy tha: iooks are vital, and politics and fashion can mix. “V oters only listen so 7 per cent of what politicians say. the rest is down to looks." Ms Spillar.e said. The weekend is the brainchild of the Conservative Way Forward Group, which warns to see as many of their true-blue Tnuicherite prote¬ ges as possible selected for winnable seats. A series of right-wing role- model MPs have been asked to mingle with the high-flyers. The guest speaker at the dinner will be Eric Forth, the Education Minister. One candidate said: “It is very difficult to get the balance right between looking like a stuffed shin and a train spotter or nichtclubber. Most aspiring politicians'know how¬ to talk about iheeconomy and educa¬ tion but have appalling dress sense. This advice will be invaluable." Out: (he collar and tie formalitv of Portillo WW f tesZ5 5h:?-r.a?ead aB j h j fe incus j be:ra ■. if V> . W!" pr- ^

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    . z i ?— i! ■ 'Im THE TIMES SATURDAY NOVEMBER 4 1995 SPORT 41 Crawley in fine shape to press for Test place • From Michael Henderson in east London Crawley, on his way to 87 not out against Border, is out to impress again today Hussain plays vital innings Sign right here O. J. and have a nice day SIMON BARNES On Saturday OUTWARDLY. John Crawley has changed so much that, with his cropped hair, he could pass for a warder in Jaiihouse Rock. Inwardly he has changed, too. The young man who set out on a Test career. 16 months ago has taken longer to adjust man he, or others, imagined. Now that he is showing signs of doing so. will there be a Test place for him? Crawley is “the man in possession*', having finished the summer batting at No 3 against West Indies. However. Raymond Illingworth has sig¬ nalled a dear wish for Mark Ramprakash to bat there this winter, against South Africa. Should Ramprakash be seleci- The West Indies board is threatening to punish sev¬ eral Test players after the reports by the captain, man¬ ager and coach accused them of causing disruption during the tour of England this year. The players, who have not been named, have been ordered to answer the charges hy November 15 or face punishment ed, the best Crawley can hope for is a place at No 6. ahead of Robin Smith. Yesterday, as overnight rain washed out the second day of England’s four-day match against Border. Crawley had good reason to curse. He is 87 not out and wants to turn it into something big, to remind Illingworth which players are in the best form. With 85 against an Invita¬ tion XI behind him. and runs here. Crawley is well ahead of is every likelihood that Smith will get another chance to play himself into form against a .South African A side at Kim¬ berley next week. Since he returned from Aus¬ tralia earlier this year, having achieved only a partial success there last winter. Crawley has attempted to play straighter. He is also toning down some¬ thing of his natural expansive¬ ness. ‘to the point where it seems he is giving an imper¬ sonation of somebody “barring responsibly*'. He makes no bones about this adjustment of style. “1 don’t want to get out. 1 am trying to accumulate runs without making mistakes and in four-day cricket, particular¬ ly when you open or bar first wicket down, you can bat for a longer period of time. You can get a good bail early on. but if you get in. then being out for 60 or 70 is not good enough." John Edrich. the England batting coach, has assisted him. “My technique is similar to last season but I have worked with Edrich on a few things, notably playing with softer hands m defence and playing straighter through mid-on. He tells every bodvto set their sights on a hundred, not to get out for 40s." Keen as he is to make amends for his Test failures, Crawley is not expecting any favours from Atherton, the man he followed to Man¬ chester Grammar School, Cambridge and Lancashire. “There are players here with much better Test records than I," he said. "I did not play especially well during the summer but 1 learnt a lot and 1 hope I am a better player for it Robin is a fine player at Test level and is going through a bad run. as anybody can- He is probably the best player of fast bowling in the team so I would not have thought that was an helped his running between the wickets and in the field. Now he is down to a shade over 13 stone, in trim, and looking forward to reshaping his international career. NASSER HUSSAIN, the cap¬ tain. played a delightful in¬ nings of 64 as the England A side gained their 'second successive victory yesterday, beating a Pakistan Cricket Board XI by seven runs at Thatta in a match reduced w 45 overs a side. After England A had been put in. Jason Pooley was out in the fourth over but the York¬ shire opener. Andrew McGrath, helped Hussain re¬ pair the damage with a sec¬ ond-wicket stand of 71. Hussain’s innings was streets ahead of any other in terms of class, although Jason Gailian scored 28 rapid runs to boost the total. The Board XI passed 100 with only three wickets down and. with 13 runs required off the last two overs, were still in with a chance until Kabir Khan lost patience and swung vainly at Ed Giddins. ENGLAND AX1 A f.fcGiflTh c Kabir b Anwar . . 34 J c Footey c Rarrcfln t Airier . 1 •M Hussain c Ipz b Zalai . . 6a 0 P Oater mn out .10 fl C Irani b Airier ..0 J = fl Gailian c l|az E> Zafai ... 28 fK J FHp« c Oadir b Kao . . II D V* Headtev ri Ka&r . & R D Slsunp b Katin . . . 0 A M Smiir. fUoui . . . .„ „ 1 £ S H iiajins a Kafir . . 0 =.oras fla 4. & 4 rb 2 1 . .. . iQ Tola! overs)--168 FALL •:•= WICKETS.1-5.2-rr. 3-101 4-103. 5-H-5.6-J48. 7-163. c-163 9-1oa BCT.VlWG Kafc'f 73-5-20-4 Aha 9-2-22- 2 Zafer 94MG-& Anna/ 9-0-3-M tUmzai 4-0-160 Ijaz &0-300 PAKISTAN CRICKET BOARD XI Mohammad Ramzan run out_ . .34 Ghutom Ati c Mc&am o South_ 12 Ijaz Ahmed Jr c McGrath b Giddns. 26 Mahmood Haoua c Ostler o HeaSey.... 30 Saad Wasrn tr* b Iram.. _3 Zalar Iqbal run out. „ ..15 Sat'd Asghar c Fper b Siemc.4 Alter Laeecj c Piper b Siemp.. . 4 Javed Qaooer iun oul . .. 7 Katvr Khan c Irani b Gaifce . ... 14 Anwar Alina oul.6 Exiras Of 3. v* 8. r* 71 .. ...16 Tool (43.4 ou«rs) --161 FALL OF WICKETS 1-SC. 2-58 3-95.4-101. 5-153. 6-123. 7-132.3-132. 9-152 BOWLING. Gridins 8-1-20-2. Headley 3-2- 23-1 Gailian 4-0-25C: SfrHtti 64-0-30-1. Irani 7-1-21-1. Siemp 9-2-35-2 □ Salim Malik, the former Pakistan captain, was dis¬ missed for seven against South Australia in his first innings since his eight-month exile from the game following bribery accusations. The price of O-J. Simpson memorabilia continues to go through the roof and beyond, mast particularly if the trade involves items that the great man has actually* signed himself. It seems that the great star of American foot¬ ball is more famous than ever before. How can this be? Well, football fans have long memories, and there is no doubt in my mind that these born-again O. J. fans simply wish to celebrate a great career. Surely the high prices cannot possibly have any connection with any unfortu¬ nate events that may have transpired over the past 15 months. Besides, would any one in the United States truly wish to cash in on a such a distasteful thing as a murder trial?
  78. J. is planning a massive signing session at Atlantic City, the American epicentre of restraint good taste and wholesomeness. “! want to keep this a sports show, not a ‘Hey, I’m out of jail show’,” said Mike Cilben. O.J.’s agent and guardian of the higher morality. He said that Simpson’s contract for the show allows him not to sign anything he does not like — and so he won’t be signing pictures of the famous slow- morion car-chase along the Los Angeles freeway system, the chase that paralysed America and filled every television channel for hours. However, the promoter of the signing session. Mike Benolini. has said that O. J. will sign photographs of both courtroom scenes and the chase — and that they will be available by mail order. “That absolutely wall not happen,” Gilbert said. “O. J. will not sign it.” Admittedly,
  79. J. has already signed one or two photos from the court¬ room. Well, about 1,000 of them, actually. But he now regrets it. Well, we all do things we regret from time to time, don’t we. O J? “There’s no going back.” Gilbert wise¬ ly says. “But we’re not going to do any more of those.” In line with the good taste ambience of the entire busi¬ ness. Al “A. C." Cowlings will not. after all. appear at the signing session. It was Al that drove the Bronco during the infamous chase. Background info on Bertolini: pleaded guilty to conspiracy ro commit tax fraud after baseball memora¬ bilia event in 19S9. Also pleaded guilty to assaulting one of his partners in that yemure fours year on. The weapon, appropriately enough, was a baseball bat.’ Grande Illusion Just because all these conti¬ nentals keep beating British football teams, it doesn't mean they are better. Of course not They just look better. Opinions of some jingoistic English footballer? Pas du tout . Opinions of Guy Roux, for 30 years manager of Auxerre. a footballing god in France 3 : SAlP L&f'jZ 'tfzy'To LOO< LIKE and one time mentor of Eric Cantona to boot. “French players aren't better than English players — they give the iDusion of being better." he said, adding: “English players show admirable dis¬ cipline. Frankly. 1 am jeal¬ ous of that They are disciplined at every level They are Anglo-Saxon. We are not yet at the level of the English championship.” Hazardous Can you copyright a hole? That is the vexed legal ques¬ tion in the United States. In Houston, Texas, someone has come up with the inge¬ nious idea of making a eolf course that comprises noth¬ ing but replicas of famous holes from other courses. For just 50 bucks, you play 18 charismatic, puzzling and otherwise notorious holes from the entire puzzling and footling world of golf. You can. for example, play the three holes of the renowned Amen Corner from Augusta. But the proprietors of the Tour IS golf course must now- face trial for violation of copyright Their defence is that golf design cannot be protected by law. A hole in the ground is hole in the ground. Old American joke: what is black and brown and looks good on a lawyer? A doberman. Soccer school They still love Bruce in Zimbabwe. Bruce Grob- belaar. who appears in court next month on charges of fixing football matches, has plans to open a football academy lor young players in Zimbabwe, where his career began. He is still the Zimba¬ bwe goalie, not to mention living national Treasure. Buttoned up Now that rugby union has ditched all that amateur non¬ sense. the gimlet-eyed mar¬ keting people are really on the ball. No opportunity for making a quick quid escapes their attention. An advertise¬ ment in a recent Wasps programme offers The Rob Andrew Shim “The black Wasps rugby jersey specially commissioned with the number 10 on the back and Rob’s signature embossed in gold on the sleeve.” It comes in a special pre¬ sentation box. in a limited (well, fairly limited] edition of just, 300. Adult sizes £59.95: children's sizes a give-away at £39.95. Small" problem: Andrew has. of course, been kicked oul for poaching his ream-mates on behalf of his new club. Newcastle. Moral: some people are better at seizing commercial opportu¬ nities than others. Smith if form counts for anything, but Mi chad Ather¬ ton admires Smith’s big- match temperament and there issue. “ Crawley’s well-documented efforts to reshape his body in the past six months have
  80. THE SUNDAY TIMES F-16 DOWN! My story, by Captain Scott O’Grady Five months ago the world waited to know the fate of the American fighter pilot shot down over Bosnia. For five days, nothing was heard. Then, miraculously, a rescue mission went in to puli him out. In The Sunday Times tomorrow he tells his amazing story of survival PLAY OUR £75,000 SCRABBLE GAME There’s still big cash prizes to be won in Week 2 of our Scr ®^ le scratchcard game. Revea! the right letters tomorrow and you could vwn one of seven prizes up to £2,200 or the weekly £5,000 jackpot. See the Style section the SUNDAY TIM ES IS THE SUNDAY PAPERS For tun written details of our services write to Rrst Direct. Freepoel HK16. Leeds. LS9B 2RS. First Direct is a division of Midland Bank pic. Fret Direct reserves trie right to decline to open an account for you Applicants must be 18 or over. First Direct credit facilities are subject to status. Member HSBC Crvup dependable: at your beck and call 24 hours a day. always by your side At First Direct - the UK’s premier telephone bank - we believe in making banking easy for you. That’s why we’re always available to deal with your banking needs - we never close. So you decide when and where to bank - so long as there’s a phone
  81. and you never have to queue. well trained and friendly Each time one of our half a million customers calls they are greeted by a Banking Representative. Friendly and approachable. They have the information at their fingertips to deal professionally and promptly with each customer's banking requirements. Ours is a personal service in every sense. a new breed of cheque account Everyone who opens a Cheque Account qualifies for a fee free £250 overdraft. The First Direct Card guarantees cheques up to £100 and enables cash withdrawals up to £500. And there are no transaction charges - whether in credit or debit We also provide an automated bill payment service. In fact we offer the complete banking service - knocking spots off the competition. Transferring your account couldn’t be easier. Pick K 4 > the dog and bone and find out for yourself. ® 0800 24 24 24 -. VV/Mra/Mbs /Ms or Tate Sinara_ F c ran amefe} Address_ Postcode Telepho ne (inc- st d) . ' BC 434 please complete nd post tttis coupon to t First Direct, Freepost HK 16, Leeds, LSS8 2RS. 42 SPORT Leaders of pack fear the threat to their status By David Hands, rugby correspondent RUGBY union is now reach¬ ing a stage of paranoia in the vacuum that has existed since the adoption of an open game. Leading dubs look over their shoulders, fearful of where the next threat to their supremacy may come, distrustful of the motives of their governing body, only gradually perceiv¬ ing the possibilities of a profes¬ sional future. Wealthy Newcastle are not the only ogre; Cardiff are seen as the main manipulators in Wales, while there is aggres¬ sive talk from Harlequins and their ability to enter the trans¬ fer market — as witness the attempted seduction of Martin Bayfield from Northampton this week. Exasperated Bath know that, without entering some kind of contractual ar¬ rangement. the talent that exists in their second team will not remain if clubs with financial muscle come calling. Players may believe this situation to be advantageous, but the wiser heads among them will reserve their options until they can identify clearly the long-term future rather than short-term profit. That they have formed their own professional organisation, the Rugby Union Mayers' Associ¬ ation. will be good for them and for their employers — the clubs. Indeed England First Cc Division Clubs Ltd will an- Ai nounce on Monday their pro- Be' posals for the future well- Jut being of the game — wo days Px in advance of ihe Rugby Uv Football Union. Th The international authori- ent ties have stressed, of course. del that the requirements of nat- ore tonal bodies take pride of place and the exercise of that power by Ireland ihis weekend has < Su irritated English dubs with Irishmen on their books. Not sec that this particular club-ver- as sus-countiy argument is a tha product of the new era — ext indeed it is almost as old as 1 squad weekends. res Be thai as ii may. the ap] Courage Clubs Championship goes ahead this weekend with- Sir out those players required for Bet Irish training, with one excep- alii tion. Niall Malone, of ds Leicester, has successfully — ■' pleaded his case for release FOOTBALL Kick-off J 0 untess staled Pools cuupon numbers m brae kets FA Caning Premiership (Ij Arsenal v Mancheaier Utd ... (2) Chelsea v Sheffield Wednesday .. (3) Coventry v Tottenham (4i Manchester Crtv v Bolton (5) Mfodtesbrougfi v Leeds (6) Newcastle v Liverpool . (71 Nottingham Forest v Wimbledon P (8) Southampton v OPR .
  82. Wwl Ham v Aston Villa. Newcastle . 11 Lvwpod.. it NottmF . . 11 MKtdiforo 11 e 3 2 11 6 21 A Vila. 11 G 2 3 13 8 20 Le*xfc 6 2 5 17 13 20 Toirentwm . A 4 3 16 14 16 Chelsea ... ' 11 4 3 4 11 14 15 Blackburn 11 4 2 5 16 15 14 West Ham 11 4 4 4 10 12 13 Shell Wen. n 3 2 6 9 13 11 OPR ii 3 I 7 IO 17 10 WrnOle-fon 3 1 7 15 25 10 Evcrton ... it SouiharTpion 11 Boilon . 11 Coventry . . 11 Mai Crty 11 Endsletgti Insurance League Rrat division (10) Barnsley v Wolverhampton .;. (—1 Birmingham v MHtoall. . . (it) Crystal Palace v Reaffirm .... (I2t Hirfdersliekl v Norwich . ... [131 Ipswich v Grimsby . (14) Sheffield Utd v Portsmouth .. (15) Slot v Luion. (16) Tranmere v Derby. (17) Watford v Southend . .. . tAtwaS . . BimVngham Lewaffl er West Biom Sundrtand. Tranmere .. Norwich . Chart on.. Oldham.. GrmsOy . . P W D L 14 a 4 2 14 7 a 3 14 7 4 3 14 6 6 2 13 5 8 : 14 5 6 3 14 5 6 3 14 5 5 4 « 5 5 I Hudderafld... Derby Souther* J.... w-Dtvfhmpm. C Palace Slow .. .. Wfldod. Ponomth Luton Shell Uid Port Vale 14 5 4 5 24 21 19 14 5 4 5 £1 27 19 14 5 3 6 17 20 18 14 4 6 4 16 18 18 14 5 3 6 12 16 18 14 4 •b 5 18 10 17 13 4 5 4 16 17 17 14 3 6 5 18 22 15 14 3 6 5 15 19 15 14 3 5 6 18 21 14 14 3 4 7 19 23 13 14 3 3 8 to 17 12 14 3 2 9 17 26 ii 14 2 5 7 12 18 11 BEAZER HOMES LEAGUE; Promise di¬ vision: Burton v Dorchesar. Chetmslord v Gnosley Cheltenham v Cambridge Crly, Hkaswn v Gkwcesier Menhyr v VS Rugby; RusMten and Diamonds v StaHonJ South, am dnrtstan; Aahlord Weston-auper- Mara. Gncterfortt v PrxiQ Ftsrtw 93 w Morale, Newport toW v Forest Green. Waterfoovifle v Witney. Midland division; Kings Lynn v BucHngham Town. Moor Own v Paget R: Rwtftch v Ftotowefi: Sutton OottStieto v Bnagrwrm. ICiS LEAGUE: Premier dMstare Enhetd v Bromley: Grays v St Albans. Hltchto v Boreham Wood. Sutton Urwed v Dulwich. Yeadng v Motesey. Yaovi v Watting. Firat dhriafort: Bartang v Marlow: Wokingham v Berttiamsted Second dhrision: Bedford Town v Hamotcn. BrftCfcnefl v 3attfon Walden. Cheshunl v Coffer Rev<: Dorking v Croydon, EghanvEdgware. H Hampdead v Wiiham. Metropolitan Ponce v Wwrtioe. Tlcuy v Camay island. Was v LMrastort Third dMstai; Av c te y v HarelteW Epsom ami Ewdi v Horsham: Hartford . v Cow: HomctKrch v Leighton'. Kingsbury v Cambarley. Northwood v Tmg. Soulhal v Lewes. Weafcfclone v East Thurrock Windsor end Eton v Clapton; Wingate and FmcWey vFlackweO Heatfi Second division (18) Brentford v Shrewsbury. (19) Bnsrol Rovers v Peterborough ....
  83. Bumtey V Non? County . . (21) Carfiste v Brighton . (22) Chesterfield v Bradford. (23) HuB v Wrexham. (24) Otfwd Utd v Bristol CSy. (25) Ftotherham v Crewe. (261 Swansea v Wycombe . (27) Swindon v Blackpool . (28) Wabad v Bournemouth.
  84. York v Sl'Xkport. P W D L F A F Swindon.. . 15 11 3 1 31 11 Crewe ... 14 9 3 2 28 14 Nods County 15 8 4 3 22 12 Blackpool.. 15 8 3 4 22 14 Bumtey . 15 7 5 3 22 14 Wycombe 15 6 7 2 22 14 Bumtey Wycombe Bradford. Chestrfld Wrwham 15 6 7 2 22 14 15 7 3 5 22 23 15 7 3 5 21 14 15 € 5 4 2fl 19 Bounemih 15 6 3 6 18 19 15 5 5 4 16 12 Bnstol R. 15 5 2 7 16 24 Rotherham . 15 5 4 6 19 2D Oxford Uld 15 4 6 5 18 18 Swansea Pelertwro Shiwsbury. 15 4 6 5 17 20 15 4 5 8 20 24 15 5 2 8 20 25 17 14 4 5 5 13 17 17 15 4 4 7 18 16 16 15 4 3 8 12 20 15 15 4 2 9 15 25 14 15 3 3 9 13 25 12 16 2 5 8 15 25 11 15 1 6 B 9 22 9 Hu.15 1 6 B 9 22 Third division (30) Bamet v Doncaster. |31) Bury v Dartngtan. (321 Cambridge did v Scarborough (33) Cheater v Torquay . (34) Colchester v Exeter ... (35) GWngham v Northampton . (36) Hereiord v Mansfield . Lincoln v Hartlepool .. I Plymouth v Carttft.... (391 Preston v Leyton Orient (40) Scunthorpe v Ftachdate ... (41) Wigan v Fuliam. (411 Wigan v Fuliam . . P W D L Gingham Preslon .. Chester... P W D L F A 15 8 5 2 22 G 15 7 7 1 33 17 15 8 4 3 25 15 Cofchesler. 15 7 5 3 24 16 Rochdale. Plymouth . Daring; on Doncaster Scuntfvpe Wigan Buy. L Orient. 15 7 4 4 a 17 15 7 3 5 27 19 15 6 0 3 18 13 15 6 4 5 15 2D 15 5 5 5 22 18 15 5 5 5 CD 20 15 5 5 5 20 25 15 5 5 5 18 17 Camtra Utd. 15 5 4 8 23 28 Hereford.... 15 4 7 4 20 19 Easter.... IS 4 7 i 16 19 Norttinptn... 15 5 3 7 IB 18 Scartxra . 15 4 6 5 17 19 Fttfhem.. 15 3 8 4 20 19 Hertfpod.... 15 4 5 8 13 22 Catiffl B®net. Mansfield... 15 4 4 7 15 17 15 3 6 6 14 22 15 2 8 5 21 31 Torquay.15 2 4 3 15 33 Lincoln. - 15 2 4 9 13 3? Vauxhfllt Conference H Bramsgrove v SlaJybcdge .. Dover v Kidderminster . (—) Gateshead v Slough. (—) Haitax v Bath {-) Hednastofd v Macctesfield. 1 —1 Kettering v Dagenham and Red (—) NorthwKih v RLfficom. (-) Southport v Famborouflh (—) T afford v Stevenage .... . t—1 Waling v Altrincham. (—) Wofong v Morecambe. UNBOND LEAGUE Premier cflvtolcn: Bamber Bridge v Hytn Spartaro. Etehop Auddand v Witton; Gainsborough v Leek Guraeley v Buxton: Hyde v Spemymoor, Mortis v Boston. First dMswrr: Ashton Uni lad V Gretna OongletOri V Bradford Pk Aw; Harrogate Town v Atherton Lft Warrington v Uncctn United; Worksop v Whntey Bay. League Cup: Second round) Colwyn Bay v OoylestJoa LEAGUE OF WALES: Caernarfon v Ebbw Vais. BQRD GAIS LEAGUE OF IRQ-AND: Prentfer dMrion: Galway v Dtnlaik (7 0). THE TIMES SATURDAY NOVEMBER 41995 MARCABPLAHO mEsss mm Players gp without! as Widnes fall on hard times Champion switches to duathlon in protest at drafting BY CHRISTOPHER IRVINE BY David Powell mill from the dudes which take away such players as Jim Staples (Harlequins). Nick Popp!eweIJ (Wasps). Simon Geoghegan (Bath) and the London Irish duo, Gary Hal pin and Conor O’Shea. MaJone, Ireland’s third- choioe stand-off half, argued that he was better off playing a demanding league game against Harlequins and estab¬ lishing his credentials for in¬ ternational rugby. Leicester, without the injured Jez Harris and deprived of Dean Rich¬ ards, their captain, with a strained calf musde, are re¬ lieved at his success. They may yet lose Neil Back if the flanker does not recover from flu. Leicester and Bristol are the only dubs to retain lettering as a form of identification but, in commit!ee this week. Leicester decided to adopt numbers, save on special oocasions. Their meeting with Harle¬ quins. themselves without David Pears, will confirm who is best suited to pursue Bath at the top of the table. Four Bath players, the restored England full back. Jonathan Callard. among them, are reported to have been approached by Gloucester, and Phil de Glanville. the captain, said: "We have got to look after players and we need a big cash injection from some¬ where.” They may take out their displeasure on Sale, one of the three sides to beat them last season and without Chris Saverimutto. their Irish squad scrum half, for the first time this season. Charlie Vyvyan plays in Sale's back row for the first time since September. Bayfield, the England lock now on sabbatical from the police force the better to per¬ form in a professional sport plays at Franklins Gardens when Northampton expea to dispose of the only other unbeaten record in the second division, that of London Scot¬ tish. The Soots have dropped only one point and have conceded a meagre six tries this season: Northampton, though, have averaged eight a match, so something will have to give. ; • . -VI - ' ' : r ” : ■.-r r - ;: •••'T. j,'=>-;> vi■ '' ' ’' V-J • . , L -
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    ... •. 4 .:'• - Bayfield, the Northampton and England lock forward, who turned down an offer to join Harlequins Davies happy in back seat for Cardiff By David Hands THOSE who would wheel Jonathan Davies straight back into the Wales side for the five nations' championship in the new year will hope for ammu¬ nition for their argument when Davies plays his first game of rugby union since Christmas. 1988. tomorrow. That Davies deflects all such suggestions, and that it would hardly be the most forward- thinking move the Wales se¬ lectors could make, seems neither here nor there. He will be happy to survive his first outing in Cardiff colours. He has worn the black of Neath and the red of Llanelli with distinction: now he takes to the blue-and-black at the Aims Park against Aberavon in the Heineken League, which had not been created when he left for rugby league. ‘‘I’ll take it game by game, see how this season goes, before I think about next season." Davies said. “I won’t be the same player maybe I was when I left but I have Jeamt a lot of tilings along the way. Rugby, is a lot more serious now. players don’t smile aymuch as they used to: I’d like to do something about that." The only position Davies has not played in the backs is scrum half but, against Aberavon. he will play full back, which will lend scope to his running skills while not requiring the instant decision- making dial the crowded mid¬ fields of the modem ere demand. “We haven! shaped a game, in the one training session he's had. to suit Jona¬ than." Alun Donovan, the Cardiff coach, said. “He’s talented enough to make his mark and I'm sure, ball in hand, he’ll prove him¬ self. He’S been out of the game for six years and 1 don't know where his best position is. The angles he was running in training weren't what we are used to but. in that respect he could bring another dimen¬ sion to our game. Our players have to realise, though, that they are all responsible for how the game goes — if our forwards don't win much ball, then we wont see much of Jonathan anyway." The club's decision to play him ar full back, behind aback division including five inter¬ nationals. even though Cardiff rest seven men required by Wales against Fiji a week later, means no place for Mike Raver. "Mike is extremely disappointed," Donovan said. "You expea that from such a committed player. He wanted to be pail of what has become such a big occasion." Amid all the hullabaloo, Nigel Walker, the internation¬ al wing, makes his comeback after a shoulder operation. TIMES could not be more different at Widnes. As Jona¬ than Davies prepares for his Cardiff debut the dob which brought him into rugby league nearly seven yeans ago and was the scouige of Wcflsh rugby union is still counting the cost of its Eighties boom. Doug Laughton, the Wid¬ nes manager, whose open cheque book was once the most feared in Wales, gath¬ ered his players this week to inform them that die dub was not in a position to meet contract payments. Debt has been a recurring theme for several years now. Widnes are awaiting BOO,000 from the local au¬ thority. which is buying Naughton Park for redeyelop- menL Laughton is resisting other dubs 1 interest in John Devereux, whom he bought from Bridgend in 1989 shortly after luring Davies from Lla¬ nelli. but the fiiuuntial pres¬ sure could make a move to Warrington inevitable. “It's true we have had problems and I told the players the fads straight it wasn't a pleasant task and it’s the first time I've ever bad to inform players they would not be receiving owed monies.” Laughton said. "But I don't want to sell John and will fight any move for him to go." Adrian Hadley, another former international union player linked with a return to Wales, has attacked Widnes for transfer-listing him at 05.000. He befievek he. is a free agent because the dub has failed to meet his pay¬ ments. "As far as I'm con¬ cerned die contract is no longer valid" he said Hadley, 32. who originally joined Salford from Cardiff in 1988 after 27 appearances for Wales, said he signed a new 18-month contract earlier this year on the understanding that Widnes would be com¬ peting in the Super League next spring, but the dub was eventually squeezed out of the new top flight in the format’s final draft Widnes are involved jvith Keighley and Sagjpf&qn.a. three-horse race division title. ■ ■ ' ^5 t Andy Platt returns after World Cup duties with'Eng¬ land to the Widnes front row for the visit tomorrow' to Rochdale, where they last lost 22 years ago. SPENCER SMITH is taking his protest against drafting in triathlon one stage further than refusing to defend his world title in Cancun, Mexico, next weekend Smith, a San Diego-based Briton, will con¬ test instead the duathlon world championship at. the same venue tomorrow when drafting will not be permitted Smith's appearance in the lesser of these two Internation¬ al Triatiilon Union (ITU) championships is intended to highlight his disapproval of drafting, which allows riders to slipstream during the cy¬ cling stage, instead of keeping a prohibited distance. "It is really a protest We are sup¬ porting non-drafting," Bill Smith, the triathlete's father, said While it may seem curious that the ITU permits drafting in one of its championships but hot in another, the sport is still at the experimental stage, seeking to ensure that it pro¬ duces the best form of racing possible by the time it enters the Olympic Games in the year 2000. The pro-drafting lobby argues that team tactics make the cyde section more exciting but Spencer Smith said: "Triathlon is an individ¬ ual thing and it should be kept an individual thing." There can be no argument that Smith's absence from the main event is a pity. He has bom a world champion three years in succession, winning the junior title in 1992 and last year becoming the first man to defend successfully the senior crown. He is denying himself a shot at an unprecedented
  86. treble. Bill Smith argues that draft¬ ing in triathlon is dangerous and that, because it lessens the chance of a strong cyclist breaking away, "all it is in effect is a run race." He denies that his son’s boycott is sour grapes because he is strong on the bike and weaker than his arch rival and fellow Briton. Simon Lessing, on the run. Lessing, the world long-dis¬ tance champion. is the favour- c-itef ?tb -;suaeed: Smith next weekend. ■ frrio strang- duathlon — run-bQce-run —a^jie won the European title in 1992 and was third in the world championship in Dallas in 1993. “Taking gold tomor¬ row would add another world title to my collection," he said. Bell's Scottish League Premier division (42) Aberdeen v HibemiBn. (43) Hearts v Part*. (44) Kilmamodt v Rath. (45) MotherweU v Celtic.
  87. Rangers v FaKrk . Rrat division (47) Dumbarton v St Jofnslone . [—) Dunlermlne v 5t Mirren .. (46) Greenock Morton v Airdrie... M Hamilton v Dundee . Second division
  88. Ayr v Stirling . |50j Clyde v Montrose.-. (51) East Fife v Stranraer.-. (52) CXieen Of South v Forfar. (53) SrenhousarrBjr v Bewick.V Third division
  89. AJbran v Ross County . (55) Altoa v Lrvmgshan ..
  90. Brechin v Cowdenbeath ... (571 CaJey Th» v Arbroath. (56) East Stirfng v Ckieen's Park. ESSEX SENIOR LEAGUE: Premier tfi- vtstoru Burnham RamUtars v Basildon, Eton Manor vSawtxIdgevwyth: Hulbridge Sports v Ford Untied. Madon vBonrers. Romford v Groat Wjkenng, Southend Manor v Con- coid: Stansted v Brentwood LONDON SPAFTTAN LEAGUE; Premier division; Brimsdowi v Beacorefekl SYCOB. League Cup: Second round, Bret teg: Bartangstdo v HfBngdon Second round, second teg; Anvsitfharo v SI MaiDBretsburv; Brook House v WUIesden iHawk). Waltham ADbey v ConnUnan- Cxvats. Wbodtard v Tottenham Omada. Woolwich v HanweU. MINERVA SOUTH MIDLANDS LEAGUE: Premier dMsion: AileSey Town v Budong- ham Aihteur Harpenden v Hoddesdon. Hatfield V ShOngton; Langford v Welwyn Garden. Udchworth « Fortran: London Calney v Mitton Keynes: Pott ere Bar v Dunstable. Senior Division Cup: Group A Tonerrhoe v Bedtord Urvted. Senior Di¬ vision Cup: Group B: Hoimet Green v Robot ougn GREAT MILLS LEAGUE; Premier dtasJon; Bacfcwefi v Bnafington: Brdetord v Odd Down. Cadne v Bamsigjie: CredHon v Mangoafetd: Tairton v Bmora; Tiverton v Pauton: Totrtigwn v Wfesttxjty. JEWS0N EASTERN COUNTIES LEAGUE- Premier dMsten: Fetasowe v. Gres Yarmouth, HadWgh Fefcanham. Habtead v Dos. Harwich and Partesion v Comad, Hawthffl v Match v WoGJU'k'm. Navwrartet vision: BAT v Cowes Sports; Bemwon Heath v East Cowes, Chnstcmrch v Ryde Sports: PewreWd v Down on. Thatchan \i Gosport; Whrtchureh v Ton on UNUET SUSSEX COUNTY LEAGUE FirsJ cfviaion: Eastbourne Town v Qafcwwd: Hateham v Crowborough. Horsham YMCA v Langnay Sports: Pagham v Three Bridges W1NSTONLEAO KENT LEAGUE First revision: Cantertxsy v Greenwich; Chai- ham vSlade Green; Corrthwi v Faltast one Irrviaa. Cray v Whtstabte. Dear v CrocLenhill. Heme Bay v Furness, Hythe v Hartford. Ramsgate v Tunbridge welts, Shappey v Beckenham Thamasmead v Fewrsham. HELLENIC LEAGUE Premier dMsion; Banbury v Dkfca, Bice&ier v North Leigh. Carterton v BracWey: KintbufV v Cwnceaer Lamboum Sports v Abingdon LtnKed. Swindon Supernwre v Burnham HEREWARD SPORTS UNITED COUN¬ TIES LEAGUE Premier division: Boston v Poh on. Boune v Destocrough. Cogenhoa v Mntees Bteckston?. Kempsron v Spalding. Long Buckby v Hotbeach Northampton Spencer v Wellingborough. Raunds v Vtootton, Stamford v Newport Pagnefl. S and L Cortry v Slotfoid INTERLINK EXPRESS MIDLAND ALLI¬ ANCE Armnage v KynpersJey V. BotehaS S v VWenhaH, Chawtowi v Shepshed D: HncHey AlhteBc v Rocesfec Okftjury v BWtenal, SandvreB v Rushall O. ShBnal T v BoWmera St M; Siapenbffl v W Mid Police: Stratford v Halesowen H ENDSLSGH MIDLAND COMBINATION: Premier dhMon: Anserts v Somtiam, Chetmstey v Hrghgae. Handranan Timbers v VjvMp, Kings Heath v Upton, O4on Royale v Northfield. Stnrtey v Blowdcn. SUdtey BKL v WeCesfiourna BANKS'S BREWERY LEAGUE Premier dMsforr Bnertey HU T v WateaU wood. Cradtey Town v Stouiport S. Ettngsha Hi v

    WesTfieWs, 1 Gomal A v Dartasron, Ludtow T v Lye Town. Matvem Tv Hill Top R. Peteal v v Uchflefct C. WednestieW v Tiudale NORTH BIN COUNTIES EAST LEAGUE: Premier cMriorc Betper Town v Goole. Bngg v ao etatodg e PS. Danaby v Sbenreid: Hatem v Asfoeid, Hatfield Man v Amrdd: HucfcnaU v Armhorpe Welfare, North Femby v Maitby M W.. Osseti Town w Ossetl Albion: Pickering v Glasshoughton We*ara Thacktey v Uvnudge NORTH WEST COUNTIES LEAGUE Hret dMeton: Blackpool Rovers v-Sketmarsdale. Baotte v Kids^ove Bureaugh v Mane Road. Darwen w Mosstey. Eastwood H v Setford; Ftodm v Cfitheroe: Gtossop North End v Newcastta Twn, Hdrec OW Boys v PrascoL Nantwh v Rossendate: SI Helens v Trattocd. FHJBRATON BREWERY NORTHERN LEAGUE First (Melon: Beiflnal on Terriers v West Auckland. BOIngham v feaham Red Star. Direton Federation v Consen. Fenyhl v Wttfty Guetxvough v Groote Petertee v WtncKham: RTM Newcastle v Munrm. SrodOon « ShJdon. Ton Lew v EppietanCW SMIRNOFF ffttSH LEAGUE £Temter di¬ vision: Bangor v ArOs. -Cnaaders v OtflorwUe; Oenavon.v ftjnadown. UnBeid v Gientoran SOUTH EAST COUNTTES LEAGUE Rrat tSvtetoni Chariton Am 1 1pswich: GMngham v Fulham. Leyton Onerfl v Cammdge Unded: Miiunfl v Tottenham Hotspur' Norwich v Arsenal: Portsmouth v Watford, QPH v West Ham United. Southend v ChalsaB. FA UMBRO TROPHY: Second quafflykig round: ABreton v (Xidtey: Adieralone v Accrington Startsv Banow v Wnstod: Bas

    igsto*ve v Urondga. Bilstoa Town v

    Lercester United, Boor or Regis v Srttngbaume: BrEntree Town v Harrow, Cashaiton v Weymouth. Chartsay v ■Thesham, Cievedonv Worcester Craufeyv Bashtey. Cuzon Ashton v Lancaster Eastwood Town v Chortey. Emtey v RC WanMck; Eveshon v Afcterehal Town. Grarthsm v Farstey. Great Hsrwocd v FncWey: Hendon v Gravtxend and NorthtL Le»3h hmj v MaUodr. Maidenhead v Theme Le*^i HMJ v MaUodr, Maidenhead v Theme Unsed, Newport AFC v Fleet Tow. Nuneaton Knowstejr, Purfleet v Cortiy. Raddhte v Fteetwood. Safc6txw v Sudbury Town; Staines v Havart Tamworth v NetharfteW, Tooting and Mitcham v Baldock Town, Trowbridge Town v Bishop's Storttord. Waton end Hereham v Oxford Cay. Wbrrtjley v Riasfip Manor, Yaa To«i v Heybftdge Swrtis SOUTHERN AMATEUR LEAGUE First division: Crouch End Vampres v 0 Actomara Kan Association v Noraemen. SouthBar vQwl Service: West VWcWiamv Esthameens: Wtnchmora Hit v Nat Wes Bar*. Second dMsion: Barclays Bank v Brorrtetans. O Latymenens v Lerabury. O Rarmftenans v Midfand Bank; Ffotytectwitc v Ateundra Pork. Third dhrMom Bank ol England v Southey Olympic: Broomfield v Cuaco. Ib ts v Ratgate Priory. Merton v Brand am. ARTHURIAN LEAGUE Premier dMsion: Chigwellians v Aldenhamlans, Chofrnetaarw v Carthustens. MaNetrvana v Forestere: Raptonians v Lenong Fif« (Sviskte: Airanisis v HeberoBShere. BradDektans v W*Hnu. Harrovians v Wykaharrests Salopians v Hateyburtens. VVwngbunsnG v Wasnmlnsiere SOUTHERN OLYMPIAN LEAGUE Senior one: 0 Grammarians v Hate End Atfi. Parkfleld v Noitsborougti. Southgate County v St Mary'9 Coll Senior two: Eing Assoc v C3y ot London, Honourable Artttary Co v CcxrtNan Caauete. O Beatoreanc v O Woodhouseian3. UCL Acadenucais v Wandsworth Borough. OLD BOYS LEAGUE Premier ArUm: 0 Danes v Utf)«rr»r o Hampionlans v Clapham. ignatons v 0 teiewurttianss OTenisomansvOMeadonians Senior f ir st division: 0 Manonans v 0 Titfinrans. Saivatonans v Chertaey 0 ttauglurnans v O TerwoniariB Res, Shene v O Kmgsfejnans FA WOMEN'S LEAGUE Northern vision: RTM Newcastle v Kidderminster Harr Langford v Tranmere: Notts County v Hudderefietd; Sheffield Wednesday v Garswood St Helens Southern division: Berkhanwead v Brfctfiton and Hove. Ips¬ wich v Southampton Sants.- Layton Orient v Brentford. Throe Bridges v Town and County. Wtmbiadan v Oxford Utd SCHOOLS MATCHES (10.30 unless slated] English Schools Fuji Fam Trophy: Liverpool v Bolton English Schools Pre- mirr League Under-IB Trophy: Bedford¬ shire v Norfolk. London Ra ngers Cup; tefington v Hackney. Essex Johnson Cup: Havering v Bariona. Recfondge v BasrTdon. Mddlasex Star Shield: Brent v Bametr Harraw v Eaing Surrey Black Cup: Croydon v Richmond. Sufi on v Woking. Kent President Shield: Bromley v GraveshtBTt. North Kem v Madstono Shaw Cup: Norwich v Cambridge. Yarmouth v Ipswich. Petertwtough v Wed Sutfok Northern Mam: Leeds v Setton Goodhand Trophy: HtA v Derby: Nottngham v South Notts. Hampstmr Stokes Shield: Andover v Gosport. Southampton v Portsmouth Woodward Cup: Wigan v Blackpool. Infor- Assoctetleir: Bermondsey v Orpngfon. Vale ol White Horae v Gosport Welsh Shield: Ebbew Vate v Torfaen. Welsh Gfyncoed ShtokJ: Cardlf v Newport ICE HOCKEY BENSON AND HEDGES CUP: SemWnal, second lag: Sheffield v Fite (6 30) BRITISH LEAGUE: Premier divoton: BaMigstcke v Humberside (630). Milan Keynes v Cardiff (5.30), Nontngham v Newcastle (6.30). Slough v Durham (6 30) Firat dMstorr Bihngnam v Manchester 16 3CQ. Blackburn v Medway [6 0). GuMford v Peterborough (6 0). Munayfekl v Cheims- ford (6 30), SortwU v Dumfries 15.30). Swrfoon v Paster (5 30). Telford v Brad-nei (7.30). LACROSSE SHEPHERDS FRI0BX.Y SOCIETY LEAGUE Premier dMsion: Chaadle v Chaada Hutme. Boadman and Ecoes v Tenpertey: Heaton Mersey v Sheffetd . POynlon v OM Watartana. HuJmaians u Stockport VOLLEYBALL NATIONAL LEAGUE- Men: Rectx Uvwpool C«y v Mfiftchealer Uld Salford. KLEA Leeds v Nawcastte (Staffs). Pofcsrna EBfmg v Wiraex, Tooting Acpjrtla v wervnek Riga. Sheffield v WhWteld; Teati fcteuno Malory Leufcfum v Solent Women; KLEA Leeds v London Maktry TOMORROW FOOTBALL Kick-off 3 0 unless stated FA Carling Premiership Evfirfon v Backtium (4.0).. Endsteigh Insurance League Firat division Charlton vSunderiTid (2.55) . Oldham v Port Vale.. West Bromwich v Lercestar (2.55). Scottish Laagua Challenge Cup Find Dundee Utd v SrenftouGemur (at McDtamd Parkl. OTHER MATCH: Enrfand Ctesacai XV v Etertbury XV (at Batbury. 2 30) BORO GAIS LEAGUE OF IRELAND: Premier efivtston: Oeny v AtWone 015). U CO v Cork (3151 FA WOMEN'S NATIONAL PREMIER LEAGUE Arsenal v tiffltwali Lionesses: Croydon v Liverpool FC Ladas. Doncaster Betas v YifolvahaTiptDn. Everfon v Vita Aaec3. HKeraon v Wnrbtey RUGBY LEAGUE Kiefr-fl 3 0 unless stated Stones Championship Caatlelord v London Broncos 0 30). Sheffield vOkiham (315) . . . St Helens v Halifax . Workington v Bradford. First division Dewsbury v Salford. Hudderafetd v Batfey (3.301. Hull vWWtehawn 13.15)..... Kaghtey v Fsatharstone (315)... Rochdale v Widnes . RUGBY UNION Heimken League First dnitskm Cardrtl v Aberavon (4 0).. . Second division Barrow v Doncaster (2.30). Carlisle v Summon (2 00).. . ChtvieyvHuilKR. Hic^ifBidvHunsief. Leigh v Bramtey. 20): Hd v Surtvron (Orchad Park 2.0). man GyirMtana v BcutnvAe fOstetey 230): Old Lought dt vans v Homsfow (Ch«p«a 1.301: Si Afoans v Raodrg (Clarenco Park 2 0|; Stourport v Tedtfngwn (Wndurmreter School 2.0): Trojans v Bartord Tigere (Stonehem Lane. Eastteigh 1301 Second drvrsfon: Crty cil Portsmouth v Shotted (MOuntbotten Certre 1.30). Oort- caster v Crusty* (Berretthorpe £B; Egbaston v Hempstead and WaflmraWi I B rmwtgham Urfveraity 12.30). Gloucester Oty v Frebrands (Pfock Court 130): Harteston taps v Otton and Wesi Warwfokshire (Shiafora Heath 20). tea v Brrjnley School 20); CWord Ur*v- sily v Broaktends (St Edwards School2.0). Fhcrinond v Beeslon (Toddington School 2D). Slough v Bluehails (Wemani School 2 . 0 ). (CE HOCKEY BENSON AND HHXSS CUP: Semi-final, second leg: Nctingham v Humber=kta (70) Bntnn League: Premier ditesforr Bostngslaka v Slough 18301. Cardffl v Sheffield (G15). Newcastle v Durtum (6301 First avtstan: Qlingham v Mimayfiald (515). Btackfaum Gutfdford (6.0). Brackneff v Swindon (515). Dumtne', V Chaftetorti (5 J0|. Manchester v Sodhull (6.301, Medway v Tafford (5.15). Paler- tojrtMghvPal5fiwt6.0). OTHER SPORT BASKETBALL Budwetaar League: Don¬ caster v Chester (530). ShelfieW v Leop¬ ards (615). WOMEN'S WELSH LEAGUE. Cardiff Alftv Swansea Cokvyn Bay « H'wea: Lterffar v Perorth. Portlypridd v Newport CYCLING: Momationat EigM Naims tr® meeting (Manctwaor. ioj: Iraomauonal cydCKioss race (Eastway. Stririord. London £0) HOCKEY MEN'S NATIONAL LEAGUE: Rret
  91. East Gmsiead v Cannock iSasn H4 AEWHA CUP: Second round laetected fuduroo) Baumemoutri v Lansdawn (Z301. Chchonham v W Witney (12-01. Chester v Bfockbum (1.0); Copdock v Lougrnotnns (30); i^nmsnn R v Utoeln Imps (1.30). SevwrwicsvWGC (20J. TENNIS: GuanSan Direct national championships iTotfotd]. VOLLEYBALL- National League. Women: First dMafon: Reebok Liverpool cn v u Utd Salford, Qrpncnon tf Ashccrrrv} Guldtord Specawn; B«annu Muuc City v Loughborough RUGBY UNION fock-off 3 0 unless stated CIS Insurance lour match Pontypridd v Fiji 12 30). Courage Clubs Championship First division ; • Bristol v Omall .I. Harlequins v Leicester (2.15)._ . SaJevBalh.:.. Saracens v Gtoucesler (2.30) . ... Wasps vWtest Hartlepool. Second division Bedford v Notttogham. Blackheih v Moseiey. Newcastle v London Irish .. Northampton v London Scottish. Wakefield v Waterloo (2.30).... PUkington Cup ThW round Bridington v Wnnfocfton Park (2.15).. Ctorertiy v Slourtiridge . . Exeter v Redruth. Leeds v Fylde 12.30). Lewes v CamberiBy (2 30) .. London Welsh v Richmond (2.45). Macclesfield v Walsafl (2.15).. Metropolian Ponce v Reading . OUeyv Rugby (2.15). Tabard v Lydney (2 30]. Weston-super-Mare v Henley. Worcester v Liverpool St Helens (215). Heineken League First division Ebtav Vale v Newbridae (2 30). Uanefil v Bndgeno (2.30). Neathv AbertUtery (230). . . . . Treorchy v Newport (2.30). Second tfiwston Abercynon v Dunvant (2 30)... . I Bonymaen v Tertoy Utd (2 30). Cross Keys v Ponrypoof (2 301. Uanharan v South Wales Police 12.30) . Maesteg v CaerpIKUy (2.30) . Ystradgyniate v Uandovery (2 30). Third dMsion. Blackwood v Pananti. Buittb Weis v Tiedeoar. Cardrft liwi v Sfora Kflffig HA v Giamorgai Wrxtra. Mountain ASfl v Nartterth. Tondu v Pyle. Tennenta Premiership Brsl cftvislon Borob^imuir v Hawick ( 2 S 0 ). Hanoi's FP v Edinburgh Acads (2.30)... Melrose v Watsontans 12.30). Stirling County v Gala |2 30). Second division Cuma v West at Scotland (3-30). GHKvStewairaMelFPf230). ... Jed-Forasl v KHso (2.30|. Selkirk v Dundee HSFP (2 30). ThW division &ggar v Musselburgh (2 30i. CoraorphirH v Glasgaw Acads (2.30)... Grangernouth v Peebles (2.30). Preslon Lodge v Krtrcaidy t2 30) . Fourth dhriston AyrvHaddmgion (2301. Edinbugh Wrv3re v Gordonianc (230) Glasgow Southern v Langholm (2 30) Wigtownshire v Kilmarnock (2 30) . Club matches Askaans v RuisEp (2 30)... Brtxham v Plymouth [230) . Broughlon Park v Old Afowymans (2 30) Camborne v Stives (2.30) DntfieW v Sheffiekt (2 30). Kendal v Aspatria (2 30) . ... Leek v Lichnetd (2 30). Preston Or 1 hoppers v HarT>5gate (2.15) , Rosslvn Park v Nuneaton i WiffenhaB v Stoke iZ.30) . York v Wharfedate (2 30) . HOCKEY MBITS NATIONAL LEAGUE First * vteton: GutMtoid v Southaate (Klnge. Manor School 12.30). NACTRO A2ZURRO LEAGUE Premier League: Ashford v Newbuy, Beckenham v Gore Court: Boumamouti v Spencer; ;/Btee3 v H^h Wycorrtbe: Lions v Wokng Maidenhead v OW Kingsfonians. On Wateouifians vWokrtgham; Oxford Hawks v Fareham: Wimbledon v CMnster Wnchesier v Anchonans Hemp- Bhke/Sutrey: Barnes v Purfey: Cambartey v Walton aid Weybridge. Cheam v Andow EWhvich v Southampton.London Unworaty v Basfooaoke: OW Crantelghans v BSerstteld. Old EcMnaKkans v Orahc#, OW Whrtgrtlim v OW MW Whrfranfan&, OttBd v Btandtord; Solent HC v Epsom Kent/Susser Befvadera v Horsham: Badteyheath v Tifce hffll; Bexley tmneta v MW Sussex. Btackhealh v Savenoaf^r Bognor i Marten Russets. BrigMon v C«d Beccehanfiars: Crawtey v Cad WSTem- carfcns: Heme Bay v Old Holcomb9ans. MWdteton v Old Bordantans. Wbrtfung v Tunbridge WeBs MWdxIBarta/Bucka and Oxon: Amersham v Hayes: Bracknefl v Hendon. City Ot Oxford v Harrow: Eastebte v Martow. ETESSA v kUton KBpra. Headinglon v HCC: Ramgarhia v OMT. Ffichmgs Park v PHC CWswck: Sranas v Mid HrtJ. SunOury v NPL DTZ DEBLNHAM THORPE LEAGUE Premier dhrtefon: Belper v Bndgnonti: BtowMch v Khalaa. John PIeryft Har&oume. North Notts v Hamp»n-ln- Arden. Nottingham v Loughborough Su¬ danis SUN LIFE WEST LEAGUE: First (Svteforv BahSuccsvEwlerUnivarsilviCheflenham v Plymouth. Swansea v Taunton Vate. Vlteston-aupar-More v Robnaons. NORTH LEAGUE: First dMsion: Fonribr v Timperieyr, HaMax v Sheflieid Barikars. Harogate v Ben RhytWfoa Soulhport v Neaton. Warrington v Norton. Second Division Blackburn v Doncaster. BrooWarvds v Tynemouth' Dtsley v Durham University. Huff v Swatweff. Knutsford v Ramgartna: Northern v SprtngfiekJa. Ownn v AWertey Edge: Stockton v York; WakefiNd v Bowdon: w^an v Chester. ADNA MS EAST LEAGUE: Prentier Ac Bedford Twn v Cambridge City. ESshop'a Slontord v Bury St Edmunds. Cheffnetoro v Peiertxtrough Town, Cokaajster v Cam r - “■“J" iHwmai » neuunogf Wort Premier B: Ctectwi v Brerhvoort: Dereham v Ipswich and East Suffcfc Norwcn Cffy v Wesftiff. Od SoutraKkan v Stevenage: Romford v Sudbury WOMEN’S NATIONAL LEAGUE: Premier dwtetarc i-8ghiown v Bracknell (120) Oi^rBfart (3 30). Ettuaharts y Trojans (2-0; (ftrision: Loughboro S v Shrirwixxl (2501. Offon v EatTig (2.0|: Reading v St AWans (2.0), Woking v AJdiidge (1230. W&SH LEAGUE; Cotvryn Bay v Lbrfar. J*e«pat v CarrStf Alh.- Newlawrt v rtavertofdvwM. Penarth v PontypncW. Swansea v Newport.. REGIONAL LEAGUES: East CamtK C v J^toslon. Ipswich H v Saracens. v Berieyheath VJGC v Loughfomann MJdlmds. Lacester II

    Hampion. Kettemg v Pfckwfck. Pneril v

    Werti, Tamworth v Bedford Noftft v York, Carlisle v Sheffield. Don vatey v NewasCc. Liverpool v Poyfltoft South: L-imborkiy v Dukwch. Crfy ot TOiwiih y Souttrompton: Hamp9Wad * (■ndon. WinchiBter v WWchmara Hi:

    Worthing v W Witney. West Bournemouth v Rettand Colwgn V i nnwwur SI ArclCff v Wimbame, Yale v Cheflatham. RUGBY LEAGUE NATIONAL CONFERENCE LEAGUE; Pre¬ mier dMctorv Egremonr v Paddteworth lr 301. Maylnid v Lot*. L^w f2,30l OTHER SPORT BASKETBALL: Budm&ter Leotw.

    »sta’ v London 1730 ) TUP Ttopny:

    •tehTr v Leicester IB 0) NETBALL: International: England v C o& fatehds (WfomWey. 1301 TOWWG: Fultera F«« Heed ol the River fMontako io Putiisy, 1.1S) TENNIS: Guarion Direct natcnal

    arnp(an?htps (TeffottJ) I i L.. |v . W :U • THE TIMES SATtJRnAy MO VFMfiFI? 4 1995 FIRST in the WATER ■vss- AE-O*.. r-.£
  92. - v .*?“" ‘i‘ :<*=> r V.-^drL
  93. Sanpellegrino was the official supplier of mineral water at Cowes Week and to Italy's winning Admiral's Cup team. In line with its long-standing involvement in sailing, back in 1982 Sanpellegrino established the Veteran Boat Rally with the Costa Smeralda Yacht Club. In 1983 in the USA and 4 years later in Australia it sponsored the yacht Azzurra at the America's Cup. Sanpellegrino has also been present at the Whitbread Round the World Race. Sanpellegrino: first in the wafer. Sparkling Natural Mineral Water. Since 1899. . 44 RACING Nemuro offers top value in Chepstow showpiece By Richard Evans, racing correspondent ONE of the dictionary defini¬ tions of value is fair return and Nemuro can offer more ihan that in the Tote Silver Trophy at Chepstow this afternoon. Win or lose — and David Elsworth’s improving hurdler has a genuine chance of landing this £20.000-added prize — the seven-year-old should not be as big a'price as 14-1. being offered by Ladbrokes. So he must rate as today’s value bet. A winner of six races on the Flat in the French provinces, he then went to Ireland where he won over hurdles at Ros¬ common. before joining Elsworth midway through last season. Not for the first time. Desert Orchid's handler conjured immediate improve¬ ment out of his new recruit and. after just being pipped off bottom weight in a valuable Ainrree race Nemuro went on to win the Welsh Champion Hurdle over today's course. On his seasonal reappear¬ ance at Kempton three weeks ago. he did particularly well under top weight to finish within eight lengths of the winner; Jakarta. as his saddle slipped at a crucial stage of the race. That run should have put him spot on and the booking of Tony Procter, a RICHARD EVANS Nap: NEMURO (1.30 Chepstow) Next best Leap For Joy (2.50 Doncaster) useful conditional jockey, is a bonus. "We are optimistic. He ran a good race at Kempton and although 1 don't think the saddle slipping made any difference to the result, I believe he will improve a pound or two for that run." Elsworth said. “I think he has Cherrynut can collect again CHEPSTOW BBCI 1.00: There should be plenty of pace, which may deny Kilbreet and Jtimes the First the opportunity to dominate. Run Up The Flag. Old Bridge and Sailor Jim are belter over fun her. Regal Romper's jumping has been sketchy, so it is wonh risking Ponlynyswen on his season¬ al reappearance. Dai Bur- chell's runner progressed steadily last term and goes well here. 1.30: see above. 2.00: Probably the best nov¬ ice chase so far this season sees the Sun Alliance Hurdle runner-up. Berudc Not To. and useful Irish import. Hill OfTullow. make their chas¬ ing debuts. Both are sure to win races but experience could count here and Cherrynut. winner of six out of seven point-to-points last season, won a chase in taking style at Worcester a fortnight‘ago and can follow¬ up. WINCANTON CHANNEL4 2.30: David Elsworth should saddle the first two home in this badly supported race. The question is in which order. Last season. Absa¬ lom’s Lady beat her stable- mate. Atours. twice and lost once. However, the weights today favour Atours. who also has the benefit of having already won this season. Clifton Beat has plenty to do. 3.00: Bas De Laine made an encouraging comback be¬ hind General Rusty after a season off and should progress but Wise Ap¬ proach can get back on the winning trail. Winner of his last four completed starts, he paid for a rare error at Cheltenham last time but should be better suited by this right-handed track and longer trip. Brackenfield is an interesting debutant for Paul Nicholls. TODAY’S RACES ON TELEVISION DONCASTER CHANNEL4 2.20: This represents a drop in class for Capias after two creditable efforts in group company since winning at Leicester. John Gosden's runner should be there¬ abouts but the long, gallop¬ ing straight here should prove ideal for Naked Wet- come. who came from last to first to beat Seckar Vale at Newmarket Henry Cecil’s .A] Widyan is still improving. 150: Mis tie Cat arguably has the best form but is far from certain to be so effective on his first attempt at this trip. Montendre is one of the most consistent horses in training and goes particular- ls well here, while Royale Figurine has done her con¬ nections proud this term. Bur Leap For Joy is the choice. She has shown progressive form in her last two starts, particularly when winning a group three race in Italy. 3.25: see above. 4.00: Paul Cole is wasting no time with Merit, a comfort¬ able winner at Edinburgh on Thursday and on the ail- weather at Lingfield 12 days ago. The Rainbow Quest colt picks up a 31b penalty for his latest success but actually runs off a lower handicap mark than at Edinburgh. He can stretch classier oppo¬ nents weighted up to the hilt. Of the rest. Sugar Mill looks the biggest threat Richard Evans GOT A CARD? GET A FREE £10 BET. FOR FIRST TIME TELEPHONE CALLERS slaking £25 or more on today's racing using Switch or Delta bank or building society debit cards. -■ RING TODAY’BET TODAY < 0800444040

    Mimminn lolal torestinm! pet call &IQ. Ora W» aiily^^S'% k.i i. h tin e^iirfki W 'Free bet is a £10 Straight Forecast on the Tote JtoemberlTcap today, (fleas place your HJJSffl bet and make your free forecast manwaj selection within tbe same calL) IV* mile*, Doncaster 3.25 pm. Live on CH4 TV. 4/1 Snow Princess 13/2 Reimei 7/1 DatoStar 7/1 Whitechapel 9/1 Beauchamp Jade 10/1 Foundry Lane 10/1 Indigo Time 10/1 Royal Scimitar 12/1 Proton 16/1 Korambi 25/1 Time For Action 33/1 Artie Courier 33/1 Askem 33/1 Johns Act 33/1 LordHastie 33/1 Mentalasanythin 33/1 Secret Service 40/1 Bayrak 50/1 Wentbridge Lad Each way Ore Quarter tire erth » plate 1,13. a Price wbjsnioflurtuariwk. Available up to 3.10pm. TafleruOi Rule 4{c) may apply. Non iuw - no bH. LATEST ODDS ON IMUiam Hill TV TEXT • Teletext on CH4 P601/602/603 IC craj A CH£f*ir ACCOUNT FUEEPHOHE (MO 99 S9Z WILLIAM HIIL RULE* Wl < FWCE5 SUBJECT TO FLUCTUATION a good sporting chance, along with two or three others." Squire Silk is at the top of Elsworth’s list of dangers after Andy Tumell’s best hurdler quickened in eye-catching style to win on his seasonal reappearance at Newbury a fortnight ago. He has sound claims, although that victory came in a slowly run race against only four opponents. With Hebridean heading the weights, his David Nichol¬ son-trained siablemate. Anzum, will attract support, especially with Adrian Ma¬ guire electing to ride. The step up in trip is likely to suit the Ardross gelding but all his best form last year was on genuinely soft ground and this Ts not a race which favours four-year-olds. Six of the past eight runnings of this race have gone to a horse making a seasonal debut. The well-re¬ garded Conquering Leader, winner of three of her four DONCASTER THUNDERER 12.50 Shaamit 2.20 CAPIAS (nap) 1 on . Si/pui fi Boss 9-0 ... . R Hughes 37 H12 121 00 CO&PASS prwrra 31 (Park Line Rating) J Eusace 9-0_ U Teton 68 103 <5) HCOfFWXrS (S Lnci G JtTmwd 9-0.. A Ciat - :W (H| SO If SPORT 148 (S-mcfe tahnoIagY UK Lid) A Bsiev 9-0 DWng»(3i 62 105 (19) MSKY BAY IG Sratbndgei J Costal 9-0 .. .. ... I Damn - 106 (18) 32 NORTHERN SOUL 16 IC Buctlev) M Jotaston 9m (l Daney 92 TO: (21 3 PBWUH) W 9 (BF) (Shsif. Ittiaimefl) P a««fr^y«n M>. . ... J Re*J 87 108 iri 0 ROYAL EXPOSE 57 iM Al-Sluato! ft Hiiman 9-0. J Carte - 109 1.221 SAWMD (H A! MArn.iTi J GcmIhi 94.W CirUl - HO (111 5 SERE«WITY9gU[«aftrl JDunt»9-0_R Caftaw 97 111 16 ) 4 SHAAMIT .19 0 tU3iBl) !YHwjis 94). M HUS S 112 ,15) SHOOTWG LIGHT Horn mpingrra.) U JavC 94)_ P Robmwn - ill (itu 0 SPARTANHEARTBEAT 11 (COBcylCMUn9-0..M Bfcft - iu |U| SOUANDAMANIA (M ArtnOI PCric 9 0.— . . TQww - 115 rtn STUNNMG PROSPECT Cote 94). T Qunn - 116 IS; 0 VILLAGE KING 23 IN Aiarrgei R ttnrmti 94) . D»t 0TW |5 j V 117 (211 4 ALWAYS HAPPY 12 iCTewtev flirt Stadi J Fartane B-9- WWdoos 9S 118 HE) 00 ORFIHOUtt 18 (Poimne PaiteRi G L Moore 8-9_ SVflutvrerth 69 119 i9i 00 HOMECTOMC50 Gwrmrsi JSraijdl8-9 . ttteGibsnn 86 120 (20) M THE BAND (T Craftv) Lmt Hrfrcjdon 8-9. R Hfl5 - Ijl <4| 0 ON TW CARPET 36 (P’.Vow) J Duflfcc S-9 G DuffleU -

    1 22 ill 0 SPINNING MOUSE 16 (lad HMngnmi 0 Mortey 8-9 - .. . U Feraon - 123 ill n«A (T 3 J VesByi J Fatten 8-9 .. . HVSrtry(T) - 1 y WARSHMnYtM^jHsUrlJJronUM- ..JOutm - BETTING: >2 Siuam 5-1 Pencilled m. 6-i 5». 7-i SeeralsHy. 8-1 Saa-ld. 10 -t

    oo|Hlfenwi 8-13... Dane OTteN (51 87

    20J |i0| 366331 PROUO MOW 14 (D.S) (Pennine Patneni G LMoo*f 8-12 -. S MlrfwOTh @ 204 (61 103250 STOP PLAY 9 IV.G) (Itat Tomoklns Ratuigi M TomoUns Ml. P RrtMBOn 96 205 (51 265)01 0UAUTY 5 (RD.Fj (N Yongl WOGorman B-H (7e»l- Emra 0'Gomtai 97 (ll 210436 CAPTURE THE MOMENT 73 (Gt (Rerih teen fti») R WIKans 8-10 D 3fl»s 85 207 \Ti 031026 PRECIOUS GBL 9 (6.S) IP Wej) 0 StoWI B-9-Qasiw lteftffl (3) 94 208 (3) 6330 SriffT MAIXN 14 (M 8 N PUrt LM) Ift. L Majfiy 8-6 . S Onwne (3) 93 209 ( 12 ) 43643 CAPRANO PRWCESS 18 (H Colfcl D tttyW Jones8-1 . . AMaiiay 96 210 (8) 040 RAHUL 32 (N tbtasj R Hannon 8-0. JOunti 92 2T1 (9) 35600 PERCY PARK 11 (A HoOQUr) M W Eastew 7-9 .
    PF«sey(51 97 212 10 wa MABUlSt22(JBton)BMcttehoi7-7_ GBartaU 88 213 (21 100000 DOWN THE YARD 19 (FI (G Nhmgi M Chapmai 7-7_Martin Dwyer (7) 93 Long hantcajr Ma BuWe 6-8. Down Jt» Yad 6-7 BETTING; 5-1 Ouafty. 6-1 Ganeral Rase. T-l Pioufl Moniv, 8-1 DoubN Damu Prectau Gm. 10-1 Khen MM- WTOriDES 9-4 Q Caw \16-LJ U fyai 21 ran COURSE SPECIALISTS TRAINERS tfnt ton % JOCKEYS Wnrer. firts. % MF4Wtoy 6 21 28 6 R Kurile 4 19 2J.1 JGoatoi J7 144 21 7 MH4b 25 149 ib a h Cecil 26 1(M 25 2 L neural 28 188 14 9 WHagg* 3 12 250 ft Hdls 12 81 14 H ftCbaliw 6 29 3J7 WCeran 34 238 Hi Manure 22 113 195 X DaFw 31 241 1i9 1.00 Kibreet 1.30 Conquering Leader 2.00 General Command THUNDERER 2.35 Potter's Bay 3.10 See More Business 3.40 Buck house Boy 4.10 Lightening Lad GOING: GOOD TO SOB (G000 IN PLACES) 1.00 GUY FAWKES HANDICAP CHASE (£7.303.2m IUW) (8 ronrefy 1 411332- MBREET186ID/.Gil<1*4JEnw)PHotto8-12-0 . .. AMaguat 96 2 145512- RUNUPTHEFLAG201 (F.GS)iPe*-meNPaimn)JOIJWiI8-11-12 Ptfde ® 3 21115-1 JAMES THE F9TST 28 (Dr.G.S| (3 Bwnani P NKtiMs 7-11-7 . . A P McCoy 9b 4 3P512- 0U36RBX2 238(651 (AUatfmael A Tuned 7-if-4.SMcNea 93 5 22W11- POHV(WS«ai188®.0.G.SliJTM»itBT.1Q-1'3 .. DltKM 91 6 1112P2 RffiALROMPER 17(D.F.B1 (WiSSmilrilMrsSSnurnMO-ll .RGliest 98 7 2154^2 SAILOR M 28 d o( 5 To Bip Mari in ftsxficac c/bm
  94. Ascot (2m. good to fim) JAMES THE FRST teal Cucmawn 91 m tmucao uau a fergnr (2m II ll(Wd. gport ra ;dt) OLD BRIDGE 61 2nd d 3
  95. 5cuBimj«i in nwre da» twe i2m 31 UOrf. (Bjyyi FOMTYNYSWEN comoWsrt double bea Wtnpperr DriiflW i v m wane dase X Wacaler (2m. good). REfiAL ROMPS) 41 2nd H 3 10 De Jordan n analeiD!. rtaxstap a NeaczJla 12m I fOvd. Sun). SAILOR JIM 71 2nd it- AS Uie Govbto in narufiMfi ciase Ji Rnw (2m 41 ntw. good) URBAN COWBOY beat Mwng Ois 51 in ixnue dice a Eater (2m 31. good' Selection: OLD BRDGE 1.30 TOTE SILVER TROPHY (Handicap hurdle: £16.503:2m 4f 110yd) (16 runners) 2 T 16 JP- H9RDEAN ?12 (D.G.SJ (PDeanONicndsoo 8-1 1-10 .. . Mr R Jcfmson (51 95 J22113- Ct*WQlKE385|D,G>lMta«)NT

    asr-Cla

    034215- HER HONOUR 233 (CD/ASl (Mr A fxvti M Pipe 6-11 -1 ...... . JLoew 95 22l52t>- BOlim WILLIAM 354 IC.D.S) |&VeJWe3traokiM HEst

    rt)y 7-11-Q.... . LWyer -

    310212- CALL MY GUEST 106 (D.G^) (D Gael R Poacoei 5-1M .. .. RGUea 92 5tl0l-1 SttUKSU. 15 (DJ.SJ iR Oytai) A Timeti 610 6 (3oi_ PCtirtwiV @ 111223- S4VSV«EOGE42F(G.S)(MnSfioBmi10'«i»}o6 .JOitam 91 1Z20BP- TOP SPIN 170 (CDt.G. 51 Mi E Ural J Jennie 6-10-4.. A P McCoy 98 202142 N&WR0 21 .& fTi«i Ciy Raino) D EbMrth 7 10-2 11104-4 SALANAK15 Rbi ITT Dwei 0 Gmtto 4-10-2 . 111138- ANZUM 191 (GS) fThfOU Farmers PatnoSwl D (Wteiwn «• 1 0-1 ZL?Vn- BEU.S1MFB0Y 217 fBi (l tell & Vm Util C EnaS 6-1M . . APmc*(3l 94 . UDwyV 91 Ategurt 92 bHo^ni5l 90 21H13- CONOUS9HGi£AI]ERZ11 (D.GlSHMrR ftmaon f*Henoe^an6-T0-D UARspaaM K 63510- KKtreKfflSR234f3l(JHJtnrsiMr,JPilnan6-UH) . 0S8W1- CASTLE SECfST 21F (D/.S1 (Ifc R Bactem D Baifcfl 4-1M 35131 OfiSNaTTW 13B£ 388 |DXS) (DA £ lY WriW J Mortal 6-T0-f< .. RFanai 80 .. DJBmdd 80 WFiy B3 Lmglanlcjir -aiWEar.-9-iO CowwrtnoI bUb 9-9 Jmeer TneKiMwM 1 54 Seotl9-3 DcsinflWi Dene 9-i SETTING. 7-2 Sjieie St. 11-2 Aiwn, BeLnL 6-1 CcrouairiQ Leeds. Site Wedge. 14-i Hei Honour. Nemn (6-i Dt^jn Dene. Httndan. 201 SdKi WHUan Cuntnge 25-1 oU>er. 1994: Ha HONOUR v KM l R OiwnOY (Ml M P>H 111» FOCUS HEBROEAN101 -itfi or li !r Ocran: Pnde m grade I SesMsorea Hmii i CWNehsm (Sn nfjjU mWi w Denummjf 331 HER IfflN- 0UR (41ft (Kfitf (SO 61 531 SQUIRE 3LK Deal BooIiuh 2'c) bi 5-nmns rmmaD Iwdla » Nmbwn f2n iTQytJ gcodi SILVER WEDGE Del etton las ;easr -then 2 ( lsxj is.otcmo tan

    id) » his*r bi grade l Da', Emren IriumDh Hurdle « Cneitemim I’m ll. a

    li lBi ANZUM

    UR) Odla oil) & 3d (jirandtri liom 4Ju am SALANAS i3ft beta tfll 15Vii 11ft NEMURO fil 2nd oi G lo Jabznlo m tendiai hurdle a taroton (2m 51. good lo Arm}. SALANAK afcou 3'.5I -Sth (4 8 19 Chiton Best Id tondrtittS hurdle al Nuwftun 1 2m 110yd good) COffflUERWG LEADER « inJ oi 15 a Kmu in j raan 1 Nows KinDe m Alniree (3r 1 lOyc good 10 ftrmi Select)cm ANZUM } iypjttu THE TIMES SATURDAY NOVEMBER 41995 JULIAN HERBERT ei starts over hurdles last term, is sure to improve but she is 51b out of the handicap. At Doncaster, the defection of the top three entries for the November Handicap has prompted a 211b rise in the weights which has enabled all 19 runners to obtain a genuine racing weight. The pair which have most to gain from the changed shape of the last big handicap of the Flat season are Beauchamp Jade and Snow Princess. Beauchamp Jade is still a maiden but has returned two excellent efforts after a long summer break and and her second to Al Widyan at Leicester gives the filly every chance. She has shown her liking for fast ground, unlike many of her opponents, but she may find Snow Princess too good. Lord Huntingdon's filly is thriving after landing three victories inside the past five weeks, and looks weighted to go in again. my;- La- • mwm. Anzum and Maguire are among the leading contenders for the Tote Stiver Trophy at Chepstow today 1.50 CIU NSPCC APPEAL HANDICAP (£4.713:51) [22 raws) 301 i;0> W4524 LADY SHEPffF 5 (SJ).57r.S) 1= VU.~ 2 .ii i‘- WEs3S> 4-T0-0_L DeHart 96 302 ilAi 36JTO2 SSGfajRW. 4 (D 6| -7r; i-'M -.ACbX @ 303 (ill 221C60 aLE SWAPS) <2 (D/.Si iSlIW :■ ;=:>.•?■:j. DWnuMGI 95 3K C.21 062401 BcNZDE 28 (f 5l ll Fa»«r„ Vn i =z^r. £->:i-- . K FaSon 98 305 (21i DOOOOO ASHTJ4A5 (a. B .£S).‘.5f Js.Ta sPara’f-MJ .. ..Refits 97 X6 if. 026061 INSIDER TPADff. 2119 D F.G. U1 ViTHR. =• GiC 4-3 -': _ S ftifeU 97 307 (2 1 00-3550 PROCESS SADS 5 iD r.5j V Jcrrsr j-J-rc-PRnsmswi 90 ’08 4191 621 ICQ POfliaET 4 (D.F.G) iLsJtine. ? SjSI 7--3_Dana OTtiB 15) 93 309 (Ut 4Q3120 TRtiTO 0SWAST0«16 (C3SPS» ij _3' V3 essb 4-4-3 . . Jr Egan 95 310 (3) 400000 SajIURSTPARK H.YER 24 ( U3 -Si ■: j Si rv -- J Cam* 98 ill ( 16 ) 230000 BEAUieiTL(RE3i|DF.uS)'L:.-iAS2r-i.'r-
    '-:-£-RUJpo 07 312 .171 301000 UACFARlAKE 18 iCO.GSl F-feKr.- V H*ircr. 'l=Sffb so 313 (9i 2D«I00 A6WA 2e (F.5i il EPff' A S 3 u"..t; f-= i . TOamn 9B 314 iTi 113303 FWRL0emW<03Fi61^:- 1 s ; .;.V::t5.5.’ 3'.VWNwm 95 315 (5) 600006 SHAD LAV JURY 5 ( 5.DF.5 S' ■ iV; 7 CVT m ’ C '-i: y- L CaiDCk 92 ilb (22) 023000 SUPERPRDE 11 iSj T* M Si'S Vs !’?., ■->_90 317 ,20) 201300 BAKQfS 19 iD-F.G) i. 13 «£ irz — i s- . - K Woods X 31S (4) 306000 Til YOUR LADY 42 iFl A* PHu r V'.’.V!' 4-J-5'.!zir 0v,er (7i $S 319 ill 000MA PWMA:-4L«. 12 »CJ».9?f 6) iTYim-'. V s .i- Tte. 96 320 n6l 004201 UT7U I9?S 16 (Dr.G) j: -l.vzi --". £Drooei3) » 371 -a.' 055420 SILK COnAEE 16 (^ 115 . ... A Co-naie 96 32 ill- 000030 METAL BOYS 5ID/.GSuites'. ;•=!■'.-a: L 3-:i'j-i-’: £90 SETTING: 7-1 otviet Traler. E-1 Trap Curassn. iJ-i ; (n 0s*r j;. Vi; ' II-' rssae Jrii trr F’ma 5k 14-1 ctfi?: 1994: PRESS Tt€ KU 4-3-3 J Cara’. US-' 2 =r-. f - 2.20 COOPERATIVE BANK SERLBY STAKES (Listed race. £1 t.42t. im 4f) (8 runners) FORM FOCUS CAPIAS '-i 2nd lo .'mage Get m fiwio « Anfwoo EuaJi Curragn Cud l*»l lo Orm) DREAJ/S ETC n«as 2ri to Car. CiltenA hi avtdiions race s i‘m i pond to ftm) JELLABY A5KW 6:‘i 4m ■o LE-Us Mick hi I rm race a f^Jiranji um 41. goodi 2.50 KEEPM0AT HOLDINGS STAKES (Listed race: £12.030:6f) (12 runners) 501 Ml) 134460 M0NTBUWF16 fCD.F.Gl .'D Ucfi] W r.VTpnc- ?-S-0 . . R Coclwne 05 502 m 300235 BAYM 77 (D.F.G5) IT Barti:. Ul!WS: . . R Saw! 65 503 f31 200111 CROFT POOL 14 fC OJ.GI CtK:.: Z'C.r i-h- ‘ SOVttEams 83 50* 02) 130-021 LEAP FOR JOY 20 (D/.S) (S H*ei J CcrJa; 3-3-: 1 . . LDeSm 86 505 (10| 12A2M WSTLE CAT 23 (6.5) 00 C» 5-5-11- -- IVWuofc S7 506 (81 513020 TAKAD0U14 (BFP.&S) (F Triittiie;' Uu L S<4:B 4-8-1'. WNninas 84 507 (2t 11CF01 ABT OF VYAR 40 [D.aS)i£er.ol 5iPftsww.net! F.Ciuro’;g KDartey 95 508 (7) 000226 RRE DOME 13 (Gl iU M-SftfflW R Hjwor. 3-5-1C- R Ifaghes 90 509 (4i 006026 SHAMAMC 28 lD.r.51 ifl Rcae41 R Hwci S-W . . .. Ttom 81 510 15) 210350 BHARSTOW ABBY 20 (CJD£FJ.&£) vl i *0l U Jcswon6-E-9 RRoSwwi © 511 16 ! 042112 ROYALE flQJRRC 13 (CJJJ.G^I (C Pnmaru ‘4 FeTw^SoOlfi 4-8-9 J Bari 94 512 11) 240100 CARRAWTA 18 (D.S5I (Unft Une Assccaresi 8 rtfmg 5-2-6 . TSorate 97 BETTB4G 4-1 Meale Cal 5-1 Art 01 (Si. Bf»t4Dn Ator. 7-; Cut PtxJ Sowb Leic For Jo». .?-t Moraerae. 10-1 uihere 1994: DQU8LE BLUE 5-8-ll J lYeaw (7-11 K JvAistn 13 rm FORM FOCUS CROFT POOL twa Cmtas 'N Clean *4l m 10- mnno havkeap Im (51 Bood lo ftm) alti TAKAOOU betfer off) ahnl 21 Ttti LEAP FOR JOY beat Pabogale Eptstfe SI h 9- nimer w*d H Prermo Omenorl a Sai Sro (St. pood lo sS). MISTIE CAT 2r*l 4ft d 8 (0 Haftyu in Ik ifoup d ClaFenoe Sdes a NmmtH (, I. flood lo firm). ART OF WAR heal Sutcem 41 In candittTC race a Ftovlmn <61. iwtfl BRANSTDN ABBY best ream afton r« 3iun-te*lb 3rd m if » Cool Jc in p«i n Dradem Slate at Asca i6t. »IU. ROYALE HGURINE oromoreiJ arart-n« and nose 2nd ol 7 to Wtvani in 9010 B Pro du Pent Carnert a Lowctarr® ifl. firm: «h FIRE DOME (3iD tttlMr ofll 5»i 6d SeMcttn MISTLE CAT 2.00 RISING STARS NOVICES CHASE MsjsW (Grade II: £12.680:2m 3f 110yd) (9 runners) 1 112-1 OBWY1WT14 (F.65I (rtirt X Co tBouwroojfi) Lid) PNeholls 6-11-4 - APUcCOJ 87 2 21/411 JACKSON FIHT ((D.FJ(tfi3L Turns) I Ibaison Junes 7-1 1 -4 .. M A Rcgaak) 89 3 1-21F12 LMDBfSLOTTO 14 (CD.8FJ.G.S) n>rtelBRMngCluti)JWWeo iM .. LWyar 96 4 111120- 8B4UOEM0TTD21I (F.(L5| 16 AddbcoPl0Shuimxl 6 - 1 T-G. JOsMnK - 5 100P-1I GENERAL COMMAND 15 ff.Gl (R OflON) G RcJards 7-11-0 PCabeny B 6 221F11- W±OFTlfiJiMf212(F.G.S) (Lad*Hare)D NbJioImi 6 - 1 1-0.Attagure - 7 P1V5R. MAESTRO PAUL 22b Ir,&S) |R Ptusnl JCMsn) 9-118 „ PHde B8 8 6603- MR PRESDBR 252(UreBUeadICBrooks 5M-0. - - 9 4F21-4J? WITHMP1WTY35(6,5)(li«llean?)Nr*6toi-Onto6-11-0 _RBebsv 76 BCTTWG 5-4 Berutf? Nol Tn 11-3 Gerwal Cammand. 6-1 Cteiynjt H U rmkw. ifl-i Llndsi'; L 0 U 0 . 14-1 Jacfcon Rm Maeara Pari. 16 -1 other.

  96. SWEET DIM 7-1 1 -O C UwNpi (9-4 ft-IW N Imston-CuwB 8 ran FORM FOCUS CHERRYNUT heal IMDEN'S LOTTO HUB tenet off) 31 In iwwce cte» J Worceaa ran « l tOml goodi. LflJDSCS LOTTO hea WITH IMPUWIY (MB) worse otf) 81 m nonce (Date ovet oina and itiaance igocKQ on nenuramjte aaa BERUDE NUT TO head 2nd <8 ?l 10 Pun* Road « pra> 1 Sun AlHnce Nona hU'Se a CheUantem (2m 5». soB) on penuitnue sart 6EN&IAL COMMAND comokied emtit heal Stmpl* Geage 21 m nwee chase a Neuftay (3m 11 wd lo Irm) Sefeclwr LMJfiV S LOTTO 2.35 NOVEMBER NATIONAL HUNT NOVICES HURDLE (Div I: £2,845; 2m 4! 110yd) (16 runnersv 0PBS- BEND0R MM« 200 IC Cttnsul U -NBurecm €-11-0 . BUCXMAN ilte- Leg; Wratanpi Uus J Dorfc 5-H-O . .. CHURCHTOWN PORT U Pbckedi P Briter 5-114) . 54- FEY'S BOY 175 (S WFBon) S UeAu 7-11-0.. W- FOXBChV 347 (Mre S Rorircl 0 amoaO 5-1141... . 1,'BUP- GB4BUU. CRACK 290 (G) IP Sutler) P Nichoft 6-H-O WGHLAND JACK 223P |Q| (Ur. k Gijtanl A lumell 5114) N 020030- JACK 0REAMNG 203 ilKhael JacJison BkntSkKt Udl Mrs S SnWi 224456- LATEST THYNE 219 (S Srinsburai I Forettr 5-11-0 TO 4W633- MALVKMD CASTLE 231 (Mre U Wwwnritj R AJnrr 5-11-0 Mr 11 CBCftU MRAMAflE 3 (Xbw R RKKmai| C Jjncs 5114) . 12 506442- 0JQHNTO 194 15 T«ai) M aaiaoo VlvO n 60- PEffTCALBl 217 (MB A TjrKxi p Hates 5-n-O . . .. 14 3- PgrTHTS BAY 197 rUre j Portal 0 Htfirtson 6-11-0 . .. 16 raw- WRSiENGALE 260 (H a F item) Mrs J Ptman 5-114) 16 00- HERBDAOCUS 220 iM Rriditsl U Rabert 5-10-9. BETTING' 7-2 Fad* 51 Priw'i Bay. 61 Ul« Diynt. 7 1 *6gM.»ri Jart )J l PemulH QiusirL »6-i Other; 1994: NO C0RRESP0M)R«6 RACE . U Bme ST 5 C«ran (3) - M A Rtnjerid - . - II Pared 76 J Osborne 94 A P McCoy 70 WNranflB)!! (7) - 6-11-0 R Guest 87 S Wynne 63 R Johnson (5) 90 G Upton - LWyer - P Canary - . A Magtfte 00 R Farm 91 6 Hogan |5) - Gaiera) Crad 14-1 3.10 NOVEMBER NATIONAL HUNT NOVICES HURDLE (Div H. £2.845:2m 41110yd (16 itfmers) W3P- ALF THE GREAT 336 |Tne M*?sri Sirtl Paiiwram) f KobKMM) J(teboro - 8- BERTRAGHBQY BAY 256 (Mr, D Suksj b Bilitaj S-l 1-0 W- COR»0SONG168HhOPnce)rFraraafi-ln). SrBOSO' DUNNCKS WEW 870 (F futhi) F lucia 6-1 1 -0. 5 FRESH CHOCE 35 HKananRlW 5-1 i-D .

    0OP9- LITTLE GAMS 231 (B BraBfl R Ue 6-H-O . .. .. . . 3- MARKSMAN SPARKS 228 iDr [1 Dmtayl P Ch«f?y 5-11 4). 34635- MONYMOSS 301 (7HeneRngsi MsS SmiH6-114) ... 00-3 REAL TONIC 45 (R Ogden) G ftcfait 5-114) RFwtmySy - SWyro* - GlUor - DO’Su&nn ® .. M Pfineo 95 AMapift - RGuea 9? P Carbary 93 Ilf & MORE BUSINESS 196? (S) (J tegMeyl P Nthot i ll 4 ). A P McCoy - 11 «V SNAR MAGIC 224 (POUYTC Ltf ipudy Sroyc) M WIHioon 5-11 -0 M Dwyer - I! M- SYLYESTSl 155 itfGl Bnjjd! DfcASayd5-H41 . . A3Se«i - 13 0- TOXFURD GALE 224 ILady Uonl VFBtten N HsiWirjsi 5 1 1 D . M A Rcomri 83 14 »W rata: WTO 952 (T Mown) TMB>iijn8-10-9. IA R Jrirew (51 - 15 OF- H.YWSe«-Z3Bma EtfteKasl IteJPUmanD 10-0- RFam - 16 14-1 CAKN OF SPADES 28 (ILSt Rfc R Yisigtani H Twaentwic: i-iD-9 rjente - BETTS* 6*4 D tocnnxr 9 30 300 A P McCoy 6 21 :ao MP*e ' 52 195 267 J Ltroa 7 30 233 J Wile 4 16 367 RCuec! 5 X 192 N Tmstrai-QnKS 18 84 :m A 13 76 17 l P HoblK 12 61 197 F Hale 5 Xi 167 103 ( 1 ?, 04W32 GOOD TIMES 74 |CD.BFp.G^1 llfce D RobdBonl B HaR 9-10-0 . B West (4) Racecsd nunte. Draw m brackets Six-figure ton iT—to). P —puWd ua 0—unsealed raw B — bitmw down. S —sbweduji R — refiSHl D — liSQuaUfied) Horse: mme Ok sncp last Ming; J it jumps. F il ItM. IB — NWbeV— mar H — (wod E —EyasftieKl C — corse mute. D — Usance rummer CD — corse and risMntt «n». BF — beawi tavounta m tfest race) Goto) oo Mwh boree has won (F — firm, good to firm, hard 6 —flood S — sol good » son.heaey). Own® mbncteb Tianer. Agsaidwaght Afterpteaiyaflwanc?. TV Tones PiNate HaraBoppw's ra&r$. 3.25 (E24.843 40i <5) 52-1128 CARAS 20 (DF.S) ■SM-'C Vs'ar-nsi J Zxtir- ~-l . l Decon 91 432 C) 220001 BLUSWNG HALE 14,00.5.(7; '^.Vi.=s- 2.-- V 4-r-C MHis SB 4® 131 400002 DREAMS END 9 (DG5J-T F-,a- :5rs-:. .. . . GlftnC 77 404 (4) 41104 JEJASYASKHW 36 (D.si f sii V.n> 4 i-:\r Hjfltos S9 405 Ci 111214 LA5(BEH14|DJS| . ftCrvr S 406 .'6, 10-0461 ALTOMH12iDi;|.Jrrais*al -:«- s " . . SCo=W*» 88 407 m 410301 NAfflDHHjC0tE23>Ci>F.fi , 'Jc“«Vi'-s“s 5 ri-V. : -i:sr.c-:-r .'Rwti © 405 ;3) 21641 ROYAL CRCLr 23 if) :CSYS-" = T-T^C- I-c-l.. k Dirtey 89 BETTING >1 Capa: f-i Laaen JeOl, Jjtac '-Wsir i-'- < Zifc osr-r. -'r* 5-s cr-rs 1994 Z1L2ALZ-51-tAAI.' 5-S-7 - V : t 615 112 ) 6T2 (171 fi;3 iH 614 <41 6T5 08) rib (JO) 617 ilfii 678 Oil 51 i 16 . BETTING. 4-’ Founsi are. TOTE CREDIT NOVEMBER HANDICAP HSSH Im 41) (19 ranners) 001433 ttMTEOMPtL 14 (CD.G.S) fine Owen) Uvd HuiWgaon 74-10-Tires ® 216034 ROYAL SCMTAR 113 (D.G) (HHH Prince Friri SaJman) P Cote 3-9-9 T QWm 85 641048 KORAASi 28 lOF) (B VtnM t Attain 3-9-7...U Heroy (5) 89 5420 DA10 STAR 14 iK FiiW. Mr: M GuSira 8 J Dtnrid) J Jeftmn 4-96 K fcflon 90 4-04024 7NE FOR ACTON 9 {G)(Mb G Sm»i U Tompkins 3-94_P Rgbfnsnn 85 01-61 IWJtGO TOE 29 (D&SUTWDP Cote 3-9-3 W Canon 91 206134 FOUNDRY LANE 88 (D2JF,F,S) lA Stem) Mrs U Reietej 4-4-2 — K Dailey 93 202210 PROTON 49 (DJ.OS) rtteai War Pwaj R AWint 5-9-1.R Coctane 92 232406 AffTIC COURIER 2B (DJ) (Bnarn RnaruMc Ud) D Cosgrme 4-9-1 DGtobs(5) SI 512400 BAYRAK 29 (DJ55) (A Real) M Ryan 5-8-9-R ftogbes B7 101550 JOHNS ACT 49 (D.Q.S1 (J ftown Ud) 0 Haydn Jones 5-8-8.- JRWd 88 63-4322 BEAUCHAMP JADE 12 (EPrariH Candy 38-4_W femes 96 231000 ASKERN14 (FI (Ato U ODanek) 0 Haydn Janes 4-8-4_AMadray 95

    GDI 21-3 R9HB 29 (DF.G) (1 GoUantoij R Atefcra 6-8-3 .. LDeOOrf 92 23-001 SECRET SSMCE 33 (DflIG Reeffl C TtaTOMi 3-8-2 1_GDnflttU 92 6-06111 SNOW PRKCE5S 8 (Df£) (Lor) WeirtaraJl Leri Huar«iton 3-8-2 (B« R Hfe 95 422235 MBnALASANYTHii 40 (D.F.G.S1 (M OTwinetil A Bailer 6-8-0 Im Wands (7) 69 305600 WBTTBRBa LAD 3 (Bf.GSj fJ Pm P E«»C 5-7-12 - N Adams 92 240216 LORD HASTE 14 (CJIF.G.S) (Mrs J BendaU) C Tbranfen 7-7-9 - . J Own 93 6noa Pimss. 7-1 ReNri. 8-1 Seuchano Jade. Dm Star, hdrsgo Tent WhlMupei '0-1 Rm 1 Scmwe. 14-1 Proton (6-1 Aorambr. 20 -1 T*ne For Adian. 25-1 ribas 1994 SAXON MAO 3-8-9 J Wearer (16-1) L Conn! 24 ran FORM FOCUS WHITECHAPEL 2Tal 3rd v Bantam Said In pan ID S' 3r«jn 5d*£S al fevtoey IIm 4L pew a soft* DATD STAR 71 2nd to General ft*. BLliSrCiS PJCJz •?: :ers pfi 3V ton LAB5EH £•-' :• 1 ; fta-jr Goal r. ;ouo

    ; ec*L-y v Sr:: 3a* r Mrsc-cv nn - 1 . g?w -c::: •. Fi MD>"«: fcuenarr Jade 21 1 .*. swJciea tee a: Ic-CrL'c .ir 4i firnt. HA- KFDIVELC07JE ftai: S-i>i. a=s w m fjndrap S Nwrjlue: :lc. 4{ pja -o rnr.'i Setericrr CAPIAS inapl 2nd 10 Tinoird m randMap al Yurtjlm 41. good b rum .an pewtamao cl r wrth ROYAL SCUBTAR MO tew 0)1) >.) -ah KDfSQ TIME tea) Lucavan Sunshne 31 m haraheap al Ascot (im 4L SOI) mta REflU0 184) better ort) 1MI 3rd. ART1C CO UP HI (9® better ofl)3l6ei and BAYRAK (SB) Dettar oft 08 ed oil ba FOWDRY LANE 3 3rd to Sarmartmo n Tote Bnr Hawbcap al i'ora (Im 61 rand to Ikmi on perailbmate sat mb ASKBW (96) belter oflj 13 90 ( 2.1 601-545 TARAJQANT 211J (CJJ.BF.F.G) (G Fanfloni Sfts M Rmln 8-9-7 ACUhaK 30 <6) 212102 I5TABRAG 16 (FG1 (H AJ Mauoonj J Goakn 3-9-5.W Caste 92 ,111 2303-41 OLD RH) 21 IF.G1 lA Hannrgn) Mre M Rneky 5-9-J- LChmort 88 ,71 452204 GOOD HAND 15 (CD.F.GJ (l*s M Hjggasi J WHB 3-9-1_M Bkcb 93 (141 <22362 SUPRHff STAR 16 (F.G) |J Wtelail P fedga 4-9-T . Dane OJM (5) 86 (8) 300321 SUGAR MU. 15 (CJllC Budleel Ure M flewley 5-941. - KDastey 87 (13) 25S245 PARADISE NAVY 16 (C)(E«e (tong ClriDCEgeitei 6 8-11 fl Hopes 89 (91 333121 SEA WCTOR 16 (C.D.F.6I (J Abell) J L H*rta 3-8-10... P Robinson 86 710104 INCHCA1UOCH 21 |F.G.S) (F Cater) JWitg 5-8-10- GBarOvraJ 90 352630 THJNDERHEAHT16 (Df) (I Qrigfcrfi) J J 0’Neril 4-8-9 . GDutfieU 91 12 HE) 020032 NON VINTAGE 7J (C.F.G) (A Main) W Clrannai 4-8-0.— Mar*) Diryer (7) 88 15 ,3i 060011 MBHT 2 IG.S) (WH Pnnee Fahd Srirnan) F Cole 3-7-9 (3o). JQuni ® 14 (101 060513 COLERIDGE 16 {B.C.D.F.G.S) (P Gneetoi) J SwtfHr 7-7-8.— A Madov 86 BETTING: 9-2 Mm. 5-i Haftraq. 7-i OM Red Suga MRI. B-I Warn Awy. UM Good Hand. HcftcmlMcA Sea VWb. TtandertieM 14-1 Sipeme Ste. I 6-1 Paradise Navy. 20 i Mhere
  97. StfiUAN 5-8-U G <ur |3-() R AtehrS 15 an FORM FOCUS 15TA8RAQ w* 2nd to 61 vacences ® tanfican # Mflrtuv Cm. good to srii) witfi PARADISE NAVY ( 8 ft) becra oK) 13MI 5Bi OLD RED be® Nanftn Port 11 m T«a Cesaremich Handicap al fewnar- Wl (2m 21 good to ftnn> wih INCHCAUOCH (41b better rii? 11 4m and BLAZE AWAY (710 befiri ofl) J‘1 74i SUGAR MU Deal NON VINTAGE l2Jb britor ofl neck m harrjiuc here tlm 61 i32yti. Cd n 8m) wih GOOD HWD (Ota Dean off) 614Bi SEA WCTOfl beat SUPREME STAR llib IffiRri beat Tmroen**) 51 In handicap # Edm- bugft dm 71. affl. Setoctimt ISTABRAQ 3.40 STAYERS NOVICES HURDLE (£3.108:3m) (16 runners] 32030-1 8UCXH0USE SPY 28 (S) (Tte Sarery Soy?) N Tinaan-Oaviei 5- 1 1 -6 TJeria ffl 2106-41 (WRAKAReeiF.GSliaartenThreafledFssteneiijDNMjir AMagure - 3 0500-1 SECRET BE 31 |D.F] iTte Boop Panrani 0 Nw 5-11-6 A P McCoy 76 4 50661-2 IGURUAO0117(BFfl(PJones)RBacMer6-11-6 ... UAFtagerSd 75 5 1 SA4AFAR 30 iF| (P JacaDs) It ijranam 4-11-5 LWyer 73 C IV AFTER THE FOX 55JP(Ma'. Ms*) S Erie 8-116. . G Upton 79 7 034- 8QR0 ULL 234 (fl AILcop) R Wkq 6-110. . . . M Dwyer 78 8 SSOTO' OASS OF WCITTIWO ®3 (L«d Carinani T Fnnto 5 1SJ1 jOsterae - 9 .2043- MB' CALL 1005 (P lee) I* twroigiiani 6-M-O M B Jrinson (5) - 10 RPOFS- HAL'5 flflW-E 228 (J Nwftimi J Nettfan fl-M-0. .. . .. G Hogan (5) - 11 (MCW14 WTO(l)«Wjffll6iAivaUiwiA’.«nLnt5-li-0.... .... MrAWtaaefn 56 C :-P5 N0WWE KK1W 105 nJ^I M yicmanl 7-11-0 . M Penan - IJ 601GF3- PLfASIME 5HM3) 290 (Sr iT Ea»»l PHoriic 7-11-0 . . P CarOenv 79 14 4AG21P- RWG CORBITTS 220 |M Bskxsi M Roteit; 7IM1 .... . U Crosse - 15 420- TENNESSEE TWIST 269 (Hjld»C0d WETHhonal Ltd) Us J Pranan 5-11-0 . fifraram - 16 WAN0EJWG UGHT ,A»e Ol Vltatmmaiar, T F.J3W 6-11-0 S Wynne - BETTING: J-i Buttmx Bo* ■( Fbarane 6-1 Pieu^e Shared 8 i Tour leado. KM tedei BkL Cimaia.

    1w«aee Tma 16 1 otoere. 1994 BETTER 8YTHE GLASS 5-H-O D Sndgsalei (2-1 tr/p N ToBlnn-tkinsj ;9 nn 4.10 NIMBLE HANDICAP HURDLE (”9l5:2m 1 lOytf) (16 runners) 410321- MUSICAL MONARCH 231 (CJj.S) IS Wdlraici 0 Soenwai 9-12-0 .. J Osborne 92 121/42-1 CALLEDIMAME35(Cn.G)(MCriwi D Bjtw CLenR)P(Ad) 0

    j 5-lT U APMcCoy B6

    44(040- RATFY 260 Ifl.G 3) IJ Pirraelll y Morean S-11 -13
    . ASSnam 46

    F31435- LANDED l»1TRY 219 iILSirFEdlS Son UdiCEroad 6 11-12 . . G (togan |5) 96 3123*2- RUW®BAY224(D.S)ite »RcAaal«Wnfiir«it-M-)l MARcgezidd 92 6113SP- VERYVEL 232 (051 iD Leais) UreLMatey 4-11-9.. - 94 3/T1120- UGHTBMG LAO 232 |D.G^I |H Peteruwi J ling 7-11-5 .. - G Item g 413112- PERTJFAJ) )82 (OS) iRWajnelD BurtteM a il S .. DJBucteD 90 321213- SYLVAN SABRE200 iaF.G),JFretreS)hMonan 6-1 1.3 ... . R Massey (5, 96 1I3F4-4 SAINT (aa 39(0.0.51 .Tan Ra;inBl F tattm 7 -11 -2_ ... J Latter 97 251464/ MAFBVS557(5)-Mrs A A«JnrsiJ iaoid5 10-13 ... Prtfc - 12 62WW FLY BY NORTH 751 (GS) (Fiaxit Farm ‘aorajj D Mowron 7i0-l? .. XACflamn) - 13 11G3-50 HO-JOE22(D.ELS)iSHo) G Yardfe5 ifl-J .. . . RGuea 94 14 12D35U- SPORTS VIEW 190 (D.SI i) vumeii R Hodpes 6-10-6 ... T Dascnrae (5) 98 15 10-3210 (WHS'S GLEN " (V.0.F.G| iTote End ftaorp Piii) J Bradley 6-10 0 Mr R Johnson El 94 16 sranj- 231 IS) rtfciij Daman B Rwe MOP DffSv*v» B9 Long bOTfcff lire s Lien 9-9 Mejran Male 9-3 ASSnwn 96 G Kogan (5) 96 UARccenW 92

    - - 9} G Item © . 0 J Butftel 90 R Massey [Si 96 J Loditer 97 . ... Prtde - . XMqwm(7) - . . RGuea 94 TDxxan*{5) 98 BETTWG. 9t CaR fgwwne. 6-1 LiqWeninij LM. 7 1 Waal Mrawdl ?-l SvNNi idee TD-t Pfcnw Bay Caw del. 12-1 ortw-, 199*’ ALLEGATION 4-12-0 R O’iiwwjj iW M P4X- \ ran □ Warren Marsion was stood down for seven days after a fall from Fcrrufino at Uttoxeler yesterday. Although he was able to walk to the weighing room and reported that he felt fine, an examination by the course doctor revealed he had suffered mild concussion. Rod Fariant will switch from Uttoxeter to replace Marston on Jenny Pitman's runners at Chepstow. RACING NEXT WEEK MONDAY: Catate ifir si race. 12 501. Folkestone (1.00). Soutftweff iAUV. 1.40). TUESDAY- Ludkiw d 151. Sedcieheld 11 001 WEDNESDAY. LingfieW Park lAW. 1 lOj. NiwDuiy( 120 ) Werc«ier|!OOl. THURSDAY: Kelso M 10). Tauriirci (1 301. Tcweccicr rt TOi FrilDAV Ayr |100) di:Ti(?nhain (C4. 1201 Huiimryjon (1?4S|. Lmglield Park (AW. 110) SATURDAY: Ayr M2 35j. Clreftcnham [G4. 1 15) Marhcrt Ra^n M2Au>. WinO- 6or (1 -30). Wohrerhainpion (AW 7 oni SUNDAY: rjieRwosni {C4. 1 l Si. Fcfli jw-h ParK 11 00) Flat meetings m tvj(d RACELINE FULL RESULTS SERVICE 089 1-168-1 68 lint TFfi v .. ‘t:. •V • ;■
  98. % • ■ . 1 f*

    ■ f 4 ^p "• \ -. J i:. LKk '. V- . i'Jr.v*

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  99. <4 I '^1 ASI& 3?: Ip iP

    !5$ 1 tx THE TIMES SATURDAY NOVEMBER 41995 Irish challenger in peak condition for Melbo urne Cup Vintage Crop pleases Weld From Julian Muscat IN MELBOURNE A SENSE of optimism over Europe's prospects oF landing the Melbourne Cup is not in short supply. Mark Johnston, who trains Double Trigger, has issued words of encour¬ agement since touching down on Wednesday, and Dermot weld, who arrived from Ire¬ land yesterday morning, was unusually frank about Vin¬ tage Crop's chances of win¬ ning the race for the second time in three years. Weld’s public utterances in these uncertain circumstances are usually brief and non¬ committal. But Ireland’s fore¬ most trainer was clearly taken with the condition of Vintage Crop when assessing the horse. “He is in super form," be ventured. "His weight is absolutely spot on; he doesn’t need to lose a single kilo." The message was not lost on local horsemen, who have not heard such emphatic tones on Weld’s previous visits. Indeed, there is no doubting Vintage Crop has taken the journey in his stride. His coat shines in the early morning sun and he looks trained to the minute. The nine-year-old has been demonstrably keen to break free from the sedate paces to which his lad, Dave Phillips, has largely confined him. “It’s been nice to see the old horse in this frame of mind," Weld acknowledged. "We are aim¬ ing to produce him physically sound and mentally fresh on the day.” Vintage Crop has the ap¬ pearance of a coiled spring. His presence here is an achievement in itself, given that he has been plagued by injuries throughout his career. Weld indicated the gelding's ailing frame would be regular¬ ly massaged by Kate Box. a physiotherapist of high re¬ pute. That is par for the course for Vintage Crop, although it was unsettling to hear Jason Weaver, who yesterday morn¬ ing partnered Double Trigger in a sharp workout over 4h furlongs, recommend a simi¬ lar course of treatment for the broad-blazed stayer. ED BYRNE ’; - ", Double Trigger comes through his final piece of fast work in preparation for Tuesday’s Melbourne Cup However, the jockey was quick to play down the impor¬ tance of a muscular disorder across Double Trigger’s back. “I noticed it when I rode him on Thursday and it was there again this morning.” Weaver said. "I thought it best to recommend the physio even though the horse quickly shrugs it off when he warms up. Otherwise, he is moving well over the ground. His wind is dean and he looks better than when I rode him in France four weeks ago.” With the big race just three days distant, those previously confident about a European victory will not welcome the necessary attentions of Box. Interpreting such develop¬ ments is difficult: perhaps the best way to gauge the situation is to trail the physiotherapist on Tuesday in the hope that she might strike a bet Con¬ versely, those wary of the logistical obstades facing Eu¬ rope’s challengers may now look elsewhere for the winner. Either way. a peculiar situa¬ tion is unfolding in the build¬ up to this A$2 million prize. Seasoned locals are adamant the outcome rests between Double Trigger and Vintage Crop, while die swelling con¬ tingent of British visitors, in their efforts to pinpoint the winner, can be found poring frantically over the form of Australia's finest stayers. The scenario makes a refreshing change from the jingoism regularly generated by these international events. In that respect, vital dues are plentiful today, when no fewer than 12 of the 27 Mel¬ bourne Cup acceptors run at Remington. A feast of top- class racing has been promot¬ ed as A$30 Million Day. when 113 horses, with collective earnings of A$28 million, will joust for prize-money of A$l.9 million. No fewer than 22 individual group one winners are on show. Last years Melbourne Cup winner. Jeune. is among those engaged in the Mackinnon Stakes over ten furlongs. However, it looks unlikely he will make the cup field on Tuesday. His owner. Sheikh Hamdan Al-Maktoum, has intimated at this late stage that his preference is to bypass the historic contest and point in¬ stead for the Japan Cup later this month. A decision must be made today. Lamentable though his absence would be for the host country. Weld and Johnston will silently recognise that the path to the winners enclosure will not be so steep. 125 Storm Run 156 Gospel 230 Atoure THUNDERER . 3.00 Wise Approach 330 Ever SmBe 4.00 Zajira 430 Charlie Parrot

    GOING: GOOD (GOOD TO FlflM IN PLACES) SIS 1.25 EUROPEAN BREB1ERS RIND NATIONAL HUNT NOVICES HURDLE (Qualifier: £2.163:2m) (8 runners) tffitsonj T Thomsen Jons 5-11-0-GMeConrt Uw] N Dance 3-11-0-R Data 002- DECIDE YOURSELF 172 (D 58 MEN) COURT 29 (M Mm _ aa PAULA'S BOY 15 (0 Efcnatl) 0 Bswrfl 5-11-0- 1-22 STOTURUN43 (G) (J Aptod P b-11-0- 5-06 FLY H MBS 7 (C french Onto) D frendi Davb 4-KW PHdoy jRtanagn NUsm 0050- GUHIA 224 (MS J Pcwfl) HTrita-taltt 5-1M-Citato ftPBOM MY B00FS ARE 8BT10 |MGrw)HBo*dI 6-10-9-ATocy W056- WHAT'S TW JOKE 171 0 Tuck} J Tuck 6-109-II 1 Z 3 4 5 6 7 8 BETTI® 4-5 Stem Run. 4-1 Decide Yowl. 5-1 Mad CouL 7-1 Pates flojr. 8-1 Gita. 16-1 atas. 19M: UGHI0BH6 LAD MU G McCmt P-1) J Khfl 20 op 1.55 BF TATTERSALLS (ffffILAND) MARES NOVICES CHASE (Qualifier £3,496:2m) (5 runners) 1 5326-52 EMRAL MSS 14 (Mis J BometlJ C Poptam 7-11-0- TDasa ?f?5) ® 2 0CF551- 6QSPB-1B2 (FS).(Ub J Pwq) TwtaHtontt 6-11-0.
    -C tate - 3 D&P68P- LYRICAL SEAL 2® (B) (Mb j D french Brito 5-11-0--”“2 “ 4 563000- OUR mn 201 (PRmttnflP Rrtrt 6-11-0-' 5 4POOO-4 SASaL15(PSnp)TGmoe5-1l-0- H “ 79 BETTI® 2-5 cn-r* 1 M Emral Kss. B-l tor Mdd, 12-1 Steed. 20-1 Lyrical Sea
  100. KWCESE HOTPOT 6-10-10 H Pan® (Ml Mss H 7 ran 2.30 TANGLBTOT ELITE HURDLE (Grate 0: £13383; 2m) (3 nintws) i m i BETTING'. 4-5 ttun. W Hatari s lift. 'M CM®" 8*- 1994: VAUWT 7-11-2 R DUMMdT [M) M Pipe 5 ran form focus ATOUHS best Fjpig E«W_»ini mw« wtf- toKB Iwfe a Kan5qn(Sn, good to tom). Q£- TO BEAT lm Watty MOB (ude a FtertMY ®n IIW AS&ALONTS LADY wrtl Sh at 14 to Aktetox# In Champfcs rtrtte at Ctefertam IIOjrrL sort) wrtriATOLRS (48J few «ffl Ml 7h SefecUoa ATOURS | COURSE SPECIALISTS TRAINERS Who Bn % D Stenood 10 27 37® M pine 34 121 "a£ io so m N Ttofeton-Daws 8 « 17-0 K BaKn 8 51 15.' JOCKEYS Wttnm Fades % J Uta 6 » T ObscocWib 3 14 21-4 G McCourl . 6 ® J R Kama 4 g P HoBey 9 82 1U 3.00 BADGER BEER CHASE (Lirreted handicap: £13.940:3m Tf TlOyd) (6 runners) l" 3PB-423 SWWGE BRAKE 13 (0F.&S)(taJ Main ... Citato 94 2 1.12521- BKACKENFELD 159tD.F,G.S)(TalJC-diy)PfWiolfc9-it-ll_jRKavaragn 90 3 23134/2 BAS D£ LADE 21 /f.6) (R3flsLiifl D9*reoofl!MM0 . MRfcteds 93 4 211-T1F WISE APPROACH 10 4C.BF.F.G.S) FMrc S G«) K Bad«y B-n-C- SUdtel ffi 5 2U-1U26 TUG OF PEACE 10 ff.G.S> |P fttfawon) G BakBng 8-10-11_BGtofnnf 83 6 33-1135 MUTUAL TRUST 21 (Df&SA ti MUTUAL TRUST (4Hi ttar ttf) 12KI Ml WSE APPROACH. compkM double, beat town Do* I'M m 6-nma Vontoop dKe tee (2m 5L good a tom) on peuitonale sat TUG OF PEACE 1*12nd to 5 to Skip The wa« n i taubeap dose a 5dt) cn oendtoiae SSL head aid hod 3rd ol B to eta* a crgaiw an. •Mi GRANSmAkE f StoKUnc WSE TIDjd. flood to San- TaB to hadicai poiMmae sal Defer off) S 4tfL 3.30 BATCOMBE HANDICAP HURDLE (£2,385: 2m 6^ (6 nmws) 711-314 EVBl SJttE 68 (BfJ=) ID Llstta) U Ptor 611-11-- 52412P- JADDH 239 (C0.FAS) fD Head) C tNdma! Mi-10-0 J lower 92 & IS 3 13-U3B3 BLASKET «RD 9 (HJ3.F.G) (Us S VW&no Us S Wton 7-111 S Ljws (3) 4 332146 GUMIMQR 9 (&5HB Itoadyid B Umedm 6-10-2- U J L LtoMlpi 91 5 06-5052 J0MAS CHUDLSEH 17 (G| (Us H Johns) W B Timer 8-10-2— C Maude 96 6 0P61-P BLAKFS WOMB) 33 (B.CD/) (Sett PampSSP) fl Aina 5-HM P C»iy (7) 75 Long tadcap Btota’s wonda 9-4. BETW® £w« be Sirtto. 4-1 Btastoa Hero. 6-1 Jadi* 7-1 Jonfe Ou«oh. KM Suirater. Butts Wmtor 1994: BOffiOWED AND BLUE 4-10-5 Pm Hotte 15-2) P Hobbs 5 on 4.00 KJPKES SONS HANDICAP CHASE (£5,173:2m 51) (5 runners) 1 23(1243- CHANGE TIC ACT 330 (F.6S) |C Wtj) Mss V WAsm 10-11-10- R Daria §| 2 15-33U4 STEEN ISLAND23 fAS)(Jiteknty) A Oum 9-11-8-Citato « 3 011*1 - MWcttWI 92 4 R22T13- LARR1*S LORD IS (COJ.S) (Uvfen JUGan Lid) P Mdufls 610-8. JRKanragh 91 5 03234)3 KWT)D^TPWAL 14 (6)(Btoj)6BsUng5-166-BQBort 65 BETTM& 6-4 2a(n. 2-1 Coo) cTEausN. 3-1 Lary's Lcnl 8-1 Change Die Ad. 12-1 Dean tobmL 1994: RABA RWA 9-12-0 G McCcnn (1M W J Speamg 5 ran 4.30 TmSWT MTBttfBNATE OPBi NATIONAL HUNT HAT RACE (£1,319:2m) (10 nmrs) 1 5 BRAM90 7 (Us B Mchaflsi p MchcK 4-11-2.-J fl toanagh - 2 CHARUE PARROT (Ms AfataaiM Pipe5-11-2-- JUwer - 3 0 EMPBWS WOOD 56 {UogtoNb tang) P H^fMTd 4-11-2- N Mm - 4 0- XMGHTS8RDGE SCOT 164 (Knig*l»idge BC) N Mtage 4-11-Z-S Uc*» - 5 Q ISWRA15(NT»«tP-0Wes)NTwdan-CBnei4-' 1 -2-- MKalobtoy(h - 6 SMART LDRD (J Bostor) J Bo* 4-11-2-M Boatoy - 7 0 SOLO veuaes 15 CM Grwn) H Rowan 6-11-2-Alter - B 5 SOUTHSEASCANDALS 29 (PTtanQ M Daonun 4-11-2-PHciey - 9 iOAN CTOVW (P Sidtel » Ttow» 5-10-11-ILWTWWT - 10 0 MA9IAD 15 (Eon oi He Us C fiofew) D tadi Dwte 4-10-11- APraeter(3) - BETTING: 9-4 Chafe Ital 3-1 BrateL 4-1 Sbtaa Stats. 5-1 Ndfe. 12-1 IHgltaidoeScoL 14-1 Scto Vctones.16-1 ttas 19B& NO CORRESPQWMG RACE □ Dorans Pride and Sound Man run at Navan today. Dorans Pride, winner of the Stayers' Hurdle at Chelten¬ ham in March, runs in the LismuUen Hurdle, while Sound Man takes part m the Fortria EBF Handicap Chase. THE TIMES RACING Cmunenary- Call 0891500 123 Results Call 0891100123 ' FOOTBALL • • .Repos and scores faxn
  101. thcFACsiliaS Piani*s&ip

    CaB 0839 555 562 Repots wsdsems from - Eadslnffa Insurance League Cyi 0839 555 512

    ■ mm c«ap rate, 49p pier mrn at all otfKT t THUNDERER 1.10 Tom Brodie. 1.40 Distance-2.45 Pink Gm. 3- WMteily- 2.15 Keep Your .3.55 South SIS GOING: FIRM 1.10 EUROPEAN BREEDERS RIND NATIONAL HUNT NOVICES MRM£ (Qualifier. £2.071:2m) (3 rasare) « SBBWP - 3 14-2 TDM BRtUK 45 5-11-0— Jflmj 4 .7T tm Brodto.74a*C.^W»W- 1.40 topofthenohth novh® chase (£a697:2m HOydJ (4) iLUtaMM-r } J PUtoucto 9-1T-2- itaa« 6 - 11 -a- Tfifed s - IfeDBoncr m Jw warn, im sa» - ™ 2.45 PEATY SANDY HANDICAP CHASE (£4,380:3m 61) (4) 1 125- COPPBUM 154 (P&»0 femd 9-li-lD-Ptttei 2 361- PMtGMIBOflLFi^MttrnnondB-IlM). MrCBnwp) 3 FO-P THE BOLB? WWTt 3 p,FS) 1 Ttensor Ja«s 7-UHI J FTta 4 2823 COUPDEGATHERBE9WBtotM9-1IH).-AOtUto 4-6 Coppar Man. 5-2 Pint GiB. 6-1 The Bote WWbl 2S-i Co» De CUtaa 3.20 SWIFT HANDICAP CHASE (£3,685:2m 4f) (3) 1 3212 K JOROAAN 7 (C/.ffl W Cmringten 6-11-10-N Steh 2 -123 HUU6HTDR13 JHwnl JntTSHi9-11-9 JFTWeif 3 3F16 SW0«1 SEAQ17 (CDJ=,S,S) Us M (May 11-11-7 P Nta 4-5 Da JKdagi 7-4 Ho^pion. 5*1 feed Baacto 3.55 JACKDAW HANDICAP HURDLE (£2,528:3m) (4) 1 4141 GEORGE ASHFORD 1 (F)KMgnn S-11-10- ECMatfUA (7) 2 411 50UTM WE5TOLY 9 ff ,6) Ms U IMBf 7-11-2 P Mm 3 P33- SHAMNELL1S7 (C/.G) J CMfen 6-10-10- B Stay 4 -513 TOUGH TEST 7 f) Uj J GoodSUm 5-1M--MrRHlM 4-6 Soon Westerly, 5-2Garfle Astflnd. 6-1 Stanl, 8-1 Tablet COURSE SPECIALISTS
  102. 23 fffcHB from 95 hots. 2*3X R Htoonml, 14 tun bs. 15J%, W Read. 7 . 15 tarn 161. 1 .145%. IRNNB&UsM ABan. 5 50m 27. i6J%;l ton 45.15 8%; J Jtesoa 15 tam 1 JOCKEYS: P Km S nnta mm 109 ndes. 225%; Ur R Haie. 3 (ram 16.184%. T Read. 15 liom 86.17.4%: A Dottin, 9 tom TO. 145%; B Stay. 14 from »<-1^3%. Only ggafflea □ Taufan’s Melody (Ray Cochrane), returns to France today in an attempt to claim another European victory for his trainer. Lady Herries, in the listed £27345 Grand Prix de la Vflle de Nantes (lm 4f). The four-year-old gelding won last time out in the listed Prix du Grand Camp (lm 4f) at Lyon Parilly. Doncaster Going: goofl to tom. good m places 12S0 (70 I. Wahftao Sna (W Caraon, 6-11. 2, Pnwae fcog (B-lj. 3. Marigtane (10-1). U&JUS4-1 te 18 ran. M. 1VI JDunwp Tola. E7 5ft E230. E37D. M50 DF £4350 Tpo. £?7740 CSF EB057 150 (71) 1. Jacknn HB tf Spate. 4-1 law).
  103. Kerv Rkig (B-Z). 3, Ftaemak (B-1) 17ran. l'4l I'M R cnamon. Tote: «70. £190. £1.90. E9 DO. DF: £7 70. Trip £42.70 CSF: £2356. Wgh Mas (10-1). wUhtan not infer ortere — rvfe4 apples to a bets, deletion 5p In ootvxl ISO (W) 1. kiss HMera (M Wife. 9-2). Z Grean Barnes (9-1). 3. Motor Ouetoy (14-1). AttanUi 7-2 far. 20 ran MT- Lead wi On. Sham Peart fel, 31 G Wrmg. Tata - £7 70. £310. £260. £1020 DP £4150 Trim £419.90. CSF’ £5626 220 (lm 61 132ydl 1. Chief Bee (K Dartey. 5-4 te). 2. Ahb (7-4); 3. Dodcfeuton FVei -1) 7 ran. 41. 61 J Puntap- Tote £220: 40.2120 DF. Cl 70 CSF. £375 250 (lm 2f 60ytf] 1. Sue’s Arttote (M His. 3-1). 2. Settling (4-1); 3. QuMa 114-1). Moudatrs Of Mist 6-4 tav 7ian.2M.2KI B HNS Tcaa £3 70. £1 60. £2.40. DF: £620. CSF: £1493. 320(5(11. Poly QoigtitlyfR Cochrane. 7-1).
  104. MuacGoW (9-1);3, Dsrxle (W D96 lew

    11 ran Sh M, 3. B Snarl Tote £1080: £2 40. £2 60. £150 OF: £44 30. Trio. £3250 CSF. £6769. Trfcasi £14122. .2. ran

    . .DF £1420. CSF. £1312 420 (71) 1. Charfa SOett (M H*. 9-1. Thunderer' napl: Z Story Ev©d (7-1). 3. Super Bent (16-1); 4. W BOtne Wooster go- 1). Mster Fta Eyes 9-2 tav 21 ran NR Never B&an 1V.LH1 B Has. Tata £1060, £290. £190. E5J0. £600 DF £4560. Tro. £72330 CSF: £70 04 Tricett E92B94 Jactopot not won (pool of £13,76247 canted Inward to Doncaster today). Ptecepot £157.60. Quadpot £17.4a Uttoxeter Going: good 1.10 0m 1 i0vd hdb) 1. Apsctwe Ftowf lA P McCoy. 100308: Z Tfty (2-1 few); 3. Hag's way |7-1) 8 ran NR. Buster. G, lO. H Haw Ta £340, Cl 20. £120. £120. DF £350. Tno Cam CSF- £929. 1/40 (9m 110yd hdto) 1, Unde Keeny (M Dwyer, 8-11 tav): 2. Freese The lOng (9-4): 3. Com Exchange ilO-1) 7 ran. NR. Edria 2W, da.jjotta® too cisa.ciao.ti» of £120. CSF: £3X0 i After :3. hM Oliver. Palace Parade 1L 9f. Mrs N Macaulay Tote. £7.90; £230. £1 80. £202 DF. £33 70 Tno- £6950. CSF; £35.43. 240 (2m hde) 1. Newhal Prince (T EJey. 7-1); 2 Vatetcv (16-1); 3. DarkUs«»igato (8- 11 tey). 13 rai S, 2W. A Ssreeter Tow «810; Cl .80.52.00. El 30 OF: £33.70 Trto: £7550. CSF £107.53 Tncast £164.13 3.10 (Bn 51 csh) 1. Henwal Lad (MrR Nuttad, 10-11 Iw): 2 Rwage Bleu (10-1); 3. Long Resch (7-2) 7 ran. 20L 14L R Aina. Tcrie- £180; Cl 30. £420. DP £620 CSF: £9 85. Sherwood Tote: £130; £130. CIBO- DF: £230 CSF-D83 4.10 t&n 4fl 10yd nde) 1, Rmcmsy Pete (p B ridgwater. 1H tev); 2 Gone By^-1). 3. Barton Santa (7-1) 7ren. NR: Johns The Boy, Lien de Fan*. 71.12( M Pipe. Tola: £220. £1.70. £250 »=■ £6.5a Trio: £20.10 CSF £1182. TricaSt: £5183 Ptecepot £480. Quadpot £680. Hexham Going-, good to fkm 130 On If efi) 1. Iltofl Ktvttr (R Guast, 2-1). Z Two For One (4-7 taw): 3, A[' Lad (16-1). 4 ran. 141. del- Mbs M TOB: £2.70. Cf:£130 CSF £3 44. 200 pw 41 HOyd hd^ 1, GatsgB Aetoterd (A S Smtfi, 11-10 tev): Z EmeaU Charm (4-1).3.HeddonHaugn[33-1) 9 tan 61. W. K Morgan Tote: £1 50; £120, £110. £4 3D. DF. £3 60 Trio: £1080. CSF: £5 65 230 {2m 41 110yd chi 1. VAfe SporWe (A Watt. 7-4 tev): a Lw Aid la Lrw (16-1). 3. Iteethvtev (S-2). B ran. 2H. 3W. Mrs S Btettane. TOte. £250; £150. £280 DF: £2680. CSF: £2237. 380 (2m 4t 110yd hde) 1. Ysdtt (0 Peers. S-1V. £ Palace FSver (136 tart: 3. Itamaartes (4-11. 6 ran 111. 201 J Eyre. Tote: £3.10; £226. £130 DF £320 CSF £798. 330 [2m 110yd hde) 1. Supermp (T need. 11-8 B-tav); a Cretan S.Sirong Maesune (10-1). Sonrry-F ii-fi jt-fav. 6 ran NR Altonac Norrte 2toL 51 L Lungo Tote. D.7D. £1.10. £4 60 DF' £24.10 CSF E27.15. 400 (2m Me) 1. Cadaw f’ramlere

    2 01 OCEAN KAIKK T U)f) M tws&n-OwKA H-18~ 3 1 V0LUNTEB121 (D.FJ R OSuOrian 11-7 . 4 BffmffiAY BOY 47FJjrrtr»B 11-3_ 5 F DAILYSTAfnjfiHT21 UBsGK^IewvU-3.. G 5 HAYAYAKEFAAHISNttet&aoa 11-3-. .. 7 POOfia Iff Mrs PDjrfeid il-3.. . 8 0 SHARED ItFU feflpmO 11-3 . '-1 VotoMter. 94 MUne Oatca. 5-1 Osai ttart. Dafly Solgu. GBradtoy Sferntepl . BPnrt — RScppla l Reynolds (7) WHimwrevs .. AUcCau . .. D Monte 8-1 tat 1 .35 BONFIRE PARTY NOVICES CHASE (£4,410:3m 110yd) (4) 1 ZHJ EQURY nAYER 101F.6.S) R Cwt 10-11-3. . . D Monte 2 4334 GLfiEHT 22 (R DC&ty 7-11-3_ . ... B Pom* 3 SFO SOHJSSOUJai 15iWhfe7-11-3..GtaBey 4 P6 TDUMY-SM 17 B Rne 8-11-3 T Gramtixn 2-1 Erpsy Ptw. 9-4 Gita. 5-2 Santo Gotten 5-1 Tamn^-Gun 2.05 CATESBY HANDICAP HURDLE (£4.947:2m 110yd) (6) 1 32P- S0.WR GBOOM Iff (D.S) » Atetera 5-n-io.... SBym(7) 2 Ml BURES 10 (VJJF.G) M Tomptoiis *-11-5 - -. B Pom 3 0Q&- 14STER DRUM 162 (D.GS) MWiftiBon 8-11-4 . . RSippte 4 P-13 SQIBRE YORK29(D£F/AUs lUfflrir 5-11-0 fiBraaky 5 1144 KAOJAT115 fBJD.F) 0 6jrttoBo6-10-1l . Sgpna MflcMi (5) t F6-2 BOOKCASE 15 (D/.Bl D EtoMrti MUD A McCtte 7-4 SriTB &«W. 7-2 Bootea. 9-2 HMpfl. 5-1 Bare. B-l Meta Cnum. Same Tort. COURSE SPECIALISTS TOAUtSRS' P RtHsili. S «Knrer> Aom 9 rmwt^. 33 3V) Gsttoiri. 24 from TI0.203%: C Bracts. 6 from 37.16.2%; 0 S&enwad. 6 tan 40.158% Only qtattec. JOCKEYS: A DtAai. 3 winners from 16 rides. 18 8V Peter Hobos 5 from 26. 17 9%. L Hswy. 3 bom 18 . 15l 7V B Powefl 5 tem J5. 14 3%. T towhstti. 3 bom 26.11 E% Only auaOWts. 2.40 GUNPOWDER PLOT HANDICAP CHASE (£7.068:3m 110yd) (4) 1 -Ml STRAffiHITAUn (W,G,S) P riidaft 8 - 11 -ID. GBrUSoy 2 1-21 STA1MCH RIVAL 23 (D.F.G.S) G Riemw 8-11-8. BPWfll 3 -411 FAR SEMOfl 7 (C0.F£) K Bafey 9-11-7.J M9^e (3) 4 33P- SPiKEY 1B6 (Dk) J Jertoiri 9-11-3 EMiriJlfty EwmSbaiflN Tali 2-1 Far Send. 3-1 Sancti final. 10-1 SnMy 3.15 PARLIAMENT HANDICAP CHASE (£7,405:2m 41110yd) (3) 1 434 SOUTKOLT IS IF,&£) G HuMBTri 7-11-13— .. K Saute (3) 2 1-11 OEXTRA OOffi 10 (DJ£S) S Earle 8-10-7 BRtta 3 P-P2 YOUG POKEY 9 (C/.G) 0 Sunux) 10-10-2 .. G Bmfey 4- 6 0na Dim. 5-2 Souswn. 7-2 YOuag Potey 3.45 SURREY RACING NOVICES HANDICAP HURDLE (£2.723:2m 61) (7) 1 3668 SCRIPT is 0 1 Jerito 4-n-Ui_G Bndtoy 2 63-1 STMMTRAoKEH 147(F) C Weedon 6-111 . PesrHotts 3 I BLSSSJOUVEfi30(F)NInfctrvvTJwies5-10-12 SJoyrwm 4 2P22 POPPETS PET 15 (F.G) J Udns 8-10-11. 5ophfc MriErid fit 5 P-25 REST DAY 24 J Mdlin; 6-10-0_ SHtfOniT) 6 DM COUUHU3CH 24 MWAmswi 5-10-0_ B Supple 7 025- ATYCHURCH 191 J Josepll 9-10-0.- D Stymie 7-1 Bksad Oliva. 2-1 SttMiarin, 5-1 Script 7-1 PimA Pa. 12-1 otoers 4.15 SANDOWN STANDARD OPEN NATIONAL HUNT FLAT RACE (£2.040:2m 110yd) (12) 1 12 NEAT HLAT 29 (FI D Bnarih4-11-9.- AMcCtee 2 ERMYNS PET G1 Mean 4-11-2 -.. £ Murphy 3 3- HKTBOTBOMBD 254 ttooric 5-11-2... GBratey 4 MYVreo-SC Bronte 5-11-2. —..MrEJames 5 PEE TEE CEE R O’SutKai 4-11-2.._ B PowtS 6 RAVUSJOTtttae5-11-2--. .ADtten 7 ROYAL DAODA Us iMtJije 5-11-2__I Haney 8 SOME TOOOLSUGaqra S-n-2--LAspe« R Ssppk ID 0-3 fiEMMUST10UsPDui6eJ(J4-r0.ii_ Udnelten (7) 11 F-0 HKDENS MEMORY 29 J Long 5-10-11_U T McCarthy 12 4- MRS BAHTY297 C Wsadon 5-rO-ii_Pete HotJbs 5- 2 mt FaL 4-1 foam fiomea. 9-2 Sane Tattler. 5-1 Uyramn. B-i Us Barty. 12-1 Unde Bert. Pee 1» Cee. 16-1 uter. OLavinia Fontana (Giovanni Forte), trained by John Dunlop, faces nine rivals in the £25,816 group three Premier Chiusura (7f) at San Siro today. The main dangers are likely to be the Lord Huntingdon-trained pair. Sharp Prod and Prince Of India. UTTOXETER THUNDERER 1.20 Betkoi. 1.50 Mr Bureaucrat 2.20 2.50 Wordsmith. 3-20 Father Sky. 3.50 420 Silent Guns. Burke, he Reg. GOING; GOOD SIS 1.20 BILL LOVE MA1DBJ HURDLE (Dry I; £2.484:2m) (16 runners) 1 24- BELLfiOl 371 M TorojMrts 4-11-0..D Bridflireter 2 21 (V BLACK ARROW 56IP (SI D (TBrnw 8-11-0.. INorOawmd 3 03 CADES BAY 32 N TMam-Dmes 4-11-0. DWefetl(S) 4 .'30 WFTWNSTXWQW135 ? Wtfliwn8-114) SFtmte (7) 5 R- DOWTFORGET DTSKKT 5lF C Boo... D Gatate E FA® R.YER 50F P Sevan 6-11-0_T Bay 7 HAMCB1 HUNTER 380FCEeeni)n 4-11-0.J Ratal 8 HA2ARD A 8 UESS 34F Mr J ftantdar 5-11-0_R Gantry 9 00- PERBOYAL 2228(0^5-11-0 - 10 30- REV81END BROWN 238 0 ShomoD 5-11-0.DOUBTFUL 11 SHAHX240FJO‘Sm5-Tl-0-D Bentley 12 0 TOPSUCE21 Wltai7-11-0 UDVerco 13 TRSOUAREK£efejr 4-11-0— WMctotm 14 3 ALLQN21 Jrtaterwo 4-10-9_pByro 15 53- PHWAPS 224 Mtss H 4-10-9_G F Ryan (5) 16 PRDE OF t€£HTS4O9FU9wnw0 4-10-9... P McLnigMn 2-1 Kszanl A Goes. 4-1 Cedes Bar. 5-1 Pertsre. 8-1 AB On. Hnkn Urtn, B-l Bdkni. 10-1 Trequare. 12-1 etnas 1.50 BILL LOVE MAIDEN HURDLE (Divll: £2,484:2m) (16) _J Raton _TKrat 80NJ01B1 2B5F C Mam 5-11-0. 3P-4 CALDERVALE 8 L Banal 5-11-0 6 EN ATTBOAHT 21 (BF) B fteihiy 7-H-O- S KetgWey LAWFUL LOVE 24F T Dvmely 5-11-0_TBey MAST® SHOWMAN 75F A Carrot! 4-11-0..- MR BUREAUCRAT M P^e 6-11-0_D Bridgwater 1/S NAUGHTY FUTURE 330 (GS)JJO(tan 5-11-0 A Roche (31 S3 NEVER SO BLUE 14 P Btafer -11-0_B Hafetfl (3) PERSONIMlISIIOFJWkonSII-O. D Gataxr U- RUSTIC CRAFT 243 Mrs LSIaflySll-0-WUcFrtnd P- STOIttlfiG ROY 300 A Tunefl Sll-0_ - DOUBTFUL TANSEQ173FMLta8tw4-i1-0. PByrne (VO THE B0LM36115 (BF.F) 0 Ctaiood S11-0- jAMcCmy 5-6 CARLY-J 140 F iacteon 4-iO-9. D Leahy 3 DBiiARTH LADY 21 J Spetffng 4-10-9. MtssTSpearofl 17) PUS LARKS TAA. 167P P W*6tte 7-10-9- R Befenqr 3-1 U Bureaucrat. 4-1 The Baioder. 5-r Detenu Lady. Si En Aturebra. 7-1 Nne So Blue. B-1 taitfoy Faue. 1M rttieR 2.20 SCOTCH HILLS HOLST0NS NOVICES CHASE (£3.599:3m 2f) (7) U-14 THE BUD CUP 15 (BFfl fc Bate) 7-11-6— W McFarland PS5 DUKE OF LANCASTER 17 ktes J Ptmai SH-0— R| 1 2 3 42-4 afGA»n (CWG10 (F.OS) AJamiSn-0- . A Lanacii (. 4 3- FFnrnEi£R«Z(B)MfcsAErtbmsS11-0-J Ryan 5 PSS- USTHIHOCffiHW 203 (F^) Us V Waif S1T-0 DPxVrCS) b 340- MOBILE MESSENGER268 (S)T Georae 7-H-O... DBenky 7 43- SIDNEY BURKE 344 P MchnQs S11-0„. DBridtpeater 136 Swiey Bute. 3-1 Ekgafl Krnn 7-2 Tha ftal Ctob. Si Dcte a Uncaaar. 10-1 Mafee MesaergH. 12-1 F«i Ftsfier. 25-1 «Bte Hdthtau- BUNKERED FIRST TIME: Doncaster 1.20 Slop Play Newcastle: 2.45 The Boiler White Uttoxeter. 2.50 Jymjam Johnny. Wtacanton: 3.30 Blake’s Wonder 2.50 HOUGHTON VAUGHAN CONDITIONAL JOCKEYS HANDICAP HURDLE (£2,677: 2m) (11) 1 213- TUUJ42F (pa) UsJRviuHn 4-11-13_D Thoms (3) 2 322- HASHAB2ap.F)PW!«nerat7-M-M_Tfry 3 801- YJaBfSPRjDt 33r (D.F5) R Htfi&cHeaO 4-11-&. MMarfeI5) 4 44)5 CEUBATEIZ2|D.S)CMm4-11-3_MuruactiRely(3) 5 IF-fl JY1UAM JOHNNY 8 (0.D.S) J J D'HdH 6-10-12_A RWhe 6 -F34 WINDWARD ARUM 33 (D.F.6.S) A Bate 9-10-11. A Lamach 7 1266 mAMOJS 18 S Meflor 6-1M_QttsWeW) 8 42-6 MUST 8E MAGICAL 2 (CQff) P Bmfley MO-T.. BHanfaQ 9 S3 1 KALZARI739 (D.G) A CarnU 10-10-6 D Lealqr 10 58-5 KELLY MAC 18 (D.S) D 03nen 5-10-3_ 0 Bumws (5) 11 5(11 W0RDSMITH7 RASUL Hint 5-10-2_ PIAcLoigUn 7-2 Wim's Prioe. 4-r Tub. 5-1 Wonfenrih. 6-1 CdKatt. 7-1 Hstoar. 8-1 htaL Freide. 10-1 tta Be MaeicaL 13-1 eta. 3.20 ST MODWEN CLASSIC NOVICES HURDLE (Grade II: £7.810:2m 41110yd) (7) 1 111 THE LAST FLMG 7 (D.F.G) Mr, S Sreti 5-11-4... R Gantry 2 11-2 EXTEWOR PROFHfS 28 (BF JF) NT-Oms 5-11-0.. D Brttomter 3 2-11 FATHER SXY13 (F)0 5tereoofl 4-11-0 ..j A McCarthy 4 F25- GAROU) 232 C Bronte 5-11-0-D Ganna 5 2-12 PDWHY1WS 31 (BF.5)KBa)ey 4-n-O_Wlktafand 6 32P- RDSWRHO259WJtaS-n-0__jRMton 7 0-13 5TAH OF DAW 10 (6) Ifes A EmUICtt 7-11-0_J Ryan 9-4 FSiei Sty. ^-1 Emm Profits. 7-2 Trie Iasi Fima. 6-1 Star ( band. 8-1

    Paphmoc, lO-i Gaols. 12 -t Roanartno 3-50 MASON RICHARDS HANDICAP CHASE {£3.534:3m 20 (9) 1 3RD- CAMaOI OUGHT 194 (5) N Ttavferie 9-12-0 Mr M Rtfnel 2 1PP- URANUS CQLUJNGES196 (D&S) J Fiomnid 9-11-13. F Leahy 3 1251 EUTE REG 44 (VAF.GS)MP*e 6-11-12. D BndmraK

    1IM NO MORE TRK 147 (BFj.S) T Toe 9-11-9_R GanUy 5 314- SUMEYBAY 194 (GAPMdDfe9-11-9_ Lento(3) 8 10-6 >BIWNA35(F.{L5)RCUli£9-11-9_ DWrish&J 7 85r STUNNING STUFF 589 ff.fi) I Geogt 10-11 4 _DBentey 8 2fV ANDROS PRINCE 584 IBS) UK A Estttas 10-104^ J Ryan 9 U-02 TIME ENOUGH 10 (S) C ftoote 6-iO-fl.. D&ffirgher 5-2 B*r Rag. 7-2 Urau CoBonges. 6-1 Canetai hngrtt. No MoreTrn. 7-1 Surfer Bay. 8-1 tOwaO. 10-1 SAireng Sturt. 12-1 ota 4.20 BOCM PAULS STANDARD OPEN NATIONAL HUNT FIAT RACE (£1.691:2m) (16) 1 22-1 BEGGARS BANQUET 13 (F) P Beamon 5-11-7. B Smart (7) : ALPHA LEATHER L Grasack 4-11-0^._U J Grassart 3 0- ALTHREV ARETOCRAT 182 F Lloyd 5-11-0 . . Gary Lyons 4 DRAXESTDNE P Bnnm 4-11-0-PMcLxnflttn 5 2 GO FOR LUNCH 22 Mbs H hiritfit 4-11-0... GFRyan(5| 6 GREG'S PRORLES N Tsdon-Oavw 4-11-0. D Wafert (5) GRUSHKO T George 5-11-0_ U R Tlionttxi (7) 8 330- CE COLD TCeor^ WALEX ■ 189 WJaris 4-u-0. ftBetemy 9 JUSTA GUESS JJONeU 4-11-0..ARocfe(3i

    10 saBOM BUT SEYWEEBirfl 5-114)-DPartsrO) 11 4 SlfllT SUW 15 C Eoerion 6-H-0-J A McCarthy 12 SWARF 1B9PS Broaden 5-11-0-J Ratal 13 2-0 TAKE C0VB1147 (BF) M Tanfens 4-11-0_DBataghf 14 Tit GREY FWAR Mbs HtougM 6-11-0-UJCuMy (7) 15 0- THENAUBilYVCAR219 SUcOh 5-11-0. ChtaWefebiS) 16 0- UaYII MOSS 322 R Eittsy b-10-9..VSWtey 3-1 Boggas BanauaL 7-2 Take Caw. 4-1 Gieg s Piottes. 5-1 ota. COURSE SPECIALISTS 1RANERS: C Mam, 5 rimes born 11 rumen:. 45 5%. 5 Brootertn. 5 hwn 14.35 7%; C Eganoa 6 h»nl7. 35 3%. M Tororfert. 5 horn (6.313%, M Proe, 40 Irotr 139.28.8%. JOCKEYS: iRa

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    3 tarn 19.15.8%: 0 Byrne. 3 from 20.15%. R 9 from 65. 13.8V D GaDagha. 8 from 50.13.3% INSTANT PRIZES UP TO £2,200 — LONGEST WORD WINS £5.000 .... &75,fPW I 1 nm afiivcjoi^ 3 ■C I

    SFjIT^k : -. r.-.> JJSGRABBLiH Play £75,000 Scrabble F or the next three weeks, you can play our new £75.000 Scrabble game using the numbers printed in The Times and The Sunday Times. The Times Scrabble scratchcard has four games on it one for each week until November
  105. Numbers will be printed in The Times everyday. Primed below is die last set of numbers to play Game A in The Times only. Numbers for Game B will appear on Monday. There is a £5.000jackpot to be won every week when you play our Longest Word game. FORESTALLED, by using letters you reveal from The Times and 7?ie Sunday Times. There are two ways to play for prizes:
  106. Printed belcrw are two numbers which you should scratch off on The Times Game A grid on your Scrabble gamecard today. Do not scratch any other numbers. By scratching the numbers you will reveal two letters. Using only the letters revealed on Game A, see if you can match any words on the Scrabble beard- Each tetter you have revealed can only be used oace. If you can match a word on the board, you have won a prize and must make a claim today.
  107. LONGEST WORD GAME. You can use any combination of the letters revealed this week on The Sunday Times Game 1 and The Times Game A to make the word FORESTALLED. If you succeed, ring the Scrabble hotline to make a claim for this week's £5,000 prize. If more than one valid claim is made for a prize, the money will be shared equally among the claimants. If you did not receive a gamecard call 0171-867 0404, between 930am and 5pm, Monday to Friday. MORE GAME A PRIZE WINNERS The £1,200 prize (SHANK) was won by: Mr P Oangerfted of EaDng, London. The £800 prize (WAGON) was shared by: Mrs N Harrison of Malmesbury, WlNshiro; Mr A Coates ot Tettfand. Isle of Wight Mr R Ailing ham of Tonbridge. Kent and Mr P Darby tf Hereford. The £1 £00 prize (POACH) was shared by: Mr G Goddard of Kings Worthy, Hants. MrD Stacey tf Hythe, Southampton: Mr G Edmunds of Carton. Notungham and Mr J Van Wyk of Hardwlch. Cambs. Tha £500 prize (SWAP) was shared by: Mr P Outl tf Wafthamstow. London and Mr C Barker ot StrsnsaU, York. THESE ARE THE NUMBERS TO SCRATCH OFF GAME A ON YOUR TIMES CARD HOW TO CLAIM YOUR PRIZE If you reveal all the letters of any word from Game A of your Scrabble gamecard, claim your prize by calling foe Scrabble hotline on 0171-867 0406 today, between 9.30am and 3pm. Have your gamecard with you when you dalm. Late claims mil not be accepted. 46 FOOTBALL THE TIMES SATURDAY NOVEMBER 41995 3 ( s< o Be ilL Pi A ho ha be ws OH wc pn na an dk coi an of rat to la¬ in sqi en; pn dis Yv Jut Lo
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    be> Co Ar Be ill! PiL |iu Th eni del ore an act thi ( Su sec as tha exe 1 res ap| Hi. the Sir Bei alii ds Saturday portrait: Juninho, by Rob Hughes, football correspondent Entertaining great hopes of Brazilian lUUSTOATlOW BY STEVE MARTW in Mannion’s image H e will stand on Teesside this afternoon before a welcoming committee of 30,000 Middlesbrough folk. Those in the highest seats of the new Riverside Stadium had better take field-glasses. For down below, in the centre circle, they wiU see, and they will hope to cheer for many a day, Juninho, one of the smallest but most appreciable talents m the game of football. He stands 1.64 metres, a little above 5ft 4in. He scales just over nine stone after a hearty meal. He wears a child's boots. But boy, can Juninho play, and how, in this moment when British football at last admits to widespread humil¬ ity, it needs to see him. Juninho is no child. He turned 22 last February, and though a physical lightweight, he has been competing for Sao Paulo in the Brazilian league where, as his new manager, Bryan Robson, has been witness, the" tackles that have attempted to foreshorten even his frame have sometimes been so crude, so cynical, they make David Batty look like a mild English bulldog. But focus in on the player. At his side when he is introduced today will be Jan Aage Fjortoft, the Norwegian, who said: “We will help him. Not because we want to be Mother Teresas, but we need his quality, we need his personality." fjortoft. who arrived with plenty of bulk and muscle, admitted that transition from anywhere to the bustle of the English game is cough. But the Norwegian, die little Brazilian and the demanding Englishman all acknowledge that there are no questions about the site of Juninho's heart, none about his quickness to evade the crude tackles, or about his willingness to make monkeys out of those who would scythe him down. As a special talent. Juninho wears in the Brazil national team the shin of shirts, the No 10 formerly the preserve or Pete. He. now the Sports Minister of Brazil, has called Juninho the finest talent in the modem game. So has Mario Zagalo. who. associated with Bra¬ zil for 36 years and through four World Cup-winning teams, aston¬ ished even his own countrymen when, 18 months ago. he handed that shirt to this player. “Who’s the little boy wearing the No 10?" Dunga, the Schwarz¬ enegger of Brazilian football and the national captain, asked. An hour and a half later, after Juninho's inauguration in Brazil's colours. Dunga had the grace to go down on his knees, to tell Juninho that now he saw what the veteran Zagalo saw. that he would never doubt his right or his ability a g ai n . Taken in dressing-room jest it was of course exaggerated. But Juninho himself is prone to that When the media pushed and prodded him about his diminutive sire when first Juninho visited the docklands stadium to where Mid¬ dlesbrough have relocated, this Tom Thumb figure, dressed for the first time in Middlesbrough red. stuck out his Bruce Forsyth chin and said determinedly: “I’m ‘He wants to be the best player in the world and he does not fear the biting wind on Teesside’ two inches bigger than Maradona." The little liar. At full stretch he may be a shade taller than Diego Maradona. But Argentina's mae¬ stro has the muscular hulk of a bull: Juninho has the sinewy frame of a whippet- He relies on fleetness, courage, and on bold imagination to outwit the body- wreckers. He wants to become the best player in the world. No equivoca¬ tion. no doubt He does not fear the biting northerly wind, and he counters that he will bring plenty of gloves, coats and scarves. He swears that though samba and sertaneja |a Latin-American form of country music] are the core of what moves him. football is a sport best played in the cold. He could have fooled us. for seemingly ever since Charles Miller, a Scottish srudenL took a ball our to Sao Paulo a century ago, die British have wondered how they would ever get it back off these gifted people, these marvel¬ lous improvisers. Robson has paid £4.75 million, a Brazilian record, to pair the Latin continent's bewitching elf with the closest these islands has in that age group. Nick Barmby. For that money he lands Osvaldo Girokfo Junior — for that is his christened name; Juninho, meaning little boy, is toe obvious nickname. The family comes too. for toe greatest challenge to this player's integra¬ tion into such a foreign dime is that he never left toe modest family home in Sao Paulo's East End location of Parque Sao Lucas. There, with his father, Osvaldo Giroldo Sr, his mother. Lucia, and sister. Gisele. he was never allowed to think of himself as a star. Such is toe dose-knit com¬ munity of this working-dass, pol¬ lution-ridden sector of Sao Paulo that the player whose earnings have suddenly rocketed fivefold (reportedly to £13,000 per week) would never be allowed to increase the size of his head. What are the British, who have lost toe feel for their game, expecting from him? Those who witnessed toe Umbra Cup last June were immediately captivated by this player, who drew particu¬ lar attention from Barry Venison. Injured at toe time, and thus out of toe England squad. Venison gave toe benefit of his expertise on television. “We need David Batty to upset them." he warned of the Brazilians. True to form Batty did try to put his mark on Juninho. It was England’s undoing. Twice toe stretcher came on for Juninho. Twice Juninho trotted back onto toe field, a little sparrow with a big constitution. He turned toe match, first with a sorcerer's free kick that swerved over toe defensive wall in toe manner even Brazilians thought was lost to history. Then Juninho approached England's young right back. Gary Neville, flicked toe ball over the defender, scampered beneath Neville's arm- pit and repossessed toe round object that he has been besotted with throughout his lifetime. Brazilians, though, had doubted that Juninho would grow tall enough to make it in football. Just as Bryan Robson was rejected as too skinny for Newcastle United as an adolescent, so Juninho was cast aside, made to travel 80 kilometres to a part-time provincial team. . Etuano. Then, at 20. he entered toe big league in Sao Paulo, not with Corinthians, who had turned him away in boyhood, but with toe Sao Paulo club, managed by Tel£ Santana. He is the proudest protector of toe joy in jogo bonito , pretty play, that toe world game possesses. "Small Juninho may be." Santana said last month, “but he feared nobody, nor anything." Santana decided that even the food pre¬ pared by Juninho’s mother, rice and black beans, was not toe full answer. He sent Juninho to the big-city biochemists, pin him through excruciating weight-train¬ ing and body-building and, though toe visual results appear negligible, Juninho is grateful to Santana for that care and trusting attention. Sometime soon, if it has not already happened, Juninho will spot a frail old-timer at the Riverside Stadium. He will see how this man’s presence is held in awe. When he asks, when they meet, Juninho will leant that this is Wilf Mannion. the inside for¬ ward who scored 11 goals from 26 games for England and who, some say. was Brazilian-born and raised and made godlike on Teesside. Mannion played 350 times for Middlesbrough from 1936 to 1954 and scored 110 goals. They say he had balletic balance, a hypnotic affinity with the ball, an inner toughness. Juninho, whose tally is 15 goals in 101 Sao Paulo matches, comes with a tail reputation but with much to live up to and things to learn. "He wiD probably know only four or five words." Fjortoft said, "he will know pound, and thank you, and goodbye." But toe word that we should learn, by three o'clock this afternoon, is bemvindo — welcome. With 30.000 Teessiders roaring him on. the young Brazilian might even reach two indies taller than Maradona. THE TIMES MATCH-BY-MATCH GUIDE TO THE PREMIERSHIP THIS WEEKEND i ! » i Cantona has been almost subdued since retunteg tom his 248 days 18 hours and

    57 minutes in exile but at least Keane has maintained the recent United tradition far seeing red rrtsL Rumours abound that Don King, he of the electric hair. Is considering a vice-presidency at Old Trafford. Today's game wB test the temper of a saint. United having lost players — Hughes and Cantona — to dis¬ missals In successive league matches at hft^ibiay. Platt w# start for Arsenal, for the first time amt* August, instead of Parlour or Keown. LAST SEASON: Arsenal 0 Manchester Utd 0. -10-YEAR RECORD: 1-2, 1-0,1-2, 2-1,1-0, 3*1.1-1, 0-1.2-2. OO- ARSENAL (tom): D Seaman. L Dixon, A Adams, S Bauid. N Winter- bum. P Meraon. R Parlour, M Keown, D Platt, Q Holder. D Bergkamp, I Wright, J Hartso n. J Jensen. V Bartram. MANCHESTER UTD (tom): P SchmeicheL 0 Nevffie, S Bruce, G Paft- ister, D Irwin. R Keane, N Butt, E Cantona. R Giggs. A Cole. P Schoies, D Beckham. LSharpe, B McCldr. P Nevffle. KPaWngton. Chtteea have finally concluded the irtg at Dan Petrescu after coni medical reports put tha E2J3 mitton on hold. Trouble is, the Romanian if*
    ? defender cannot play aganst dub today because his work permit has not come through. Shame. A touch at spice would not have xi this dstinctfy drabtoottng fixture, with Cheteea having leaked seven goals In their pest two Premiership outings and Wednesday only once in six. Has all the makngs ofYawnsville, USA. LAST SEASON: Chdsea 1 Sheffield Wed 1 . 10-YEAR RECORD: 2-1.2-0,2-1, -. 40. 03, 0-2,1-1,1-1 'having wen as£.. n£L FI S E A (tom):! Lee, F Sinclair. A Bamess. A Myers, N Spademan. G Peacock, D Wise, C Burley. E Newton. M Stebl. M Hughes. J Spencer. P Furtong. SHB=HELD WH) (tom): K Pressman. P Atherton, I Nolan, D Walker. K A Sfnton, M Pembridge, C Waddle. M WBftams, D Hirst. G i, M Bright A Pearce, L Briscoe, M Depyse, ODonaJdson. :-r- COVENTRY v TOTTENHAM Tot te n ha m's capi t ulatio n . tom 2*0 up to 3- V 2 down. In their Coca-Cola Cup third-rowd W,- tie at Highfield Road ten days ago trust — rank as ana of the most aUed surrenders of the season. Or perhaps, torn a Sky Blue viewpoint one of tha moat stirring fight- backs. Goals aplenty are agate ftkeiy this a fternoon, with Coventry’s Premiership form horrendous and Tottenham having subsequently exorcised die demons with a i-l draw against Newcane United If Big Ron losas Ndlovu with a hamstring Ir^ury, forget another home win. LAST SEASON: Coventry 0 Tottenham . 10-YEAR RECORD: 2-3,43, 2-1.1-1, OO, 2-0, 1-2. 1-0.1-0.04. E5S COVENTRY (tom): J Ran, A Pickering. D Busst, D Rennie, M Had, P Tetfer, P WBtama. K Richardson. J Salato, D Dubfin. P Ndtovu, M bates. N Lamptey, J Darby, W Boland, D Burrows, J Gould. TOTTENHAM (tom): I Walker. D Austte. C Cafoarwood. G Mabbutt, C WBsoa J Dossed I Oum i tre s cu. D Howells. D Kerxlake, R Rosenthal, S Campbell, G McMahon, R Fax, C Armstrong, E Sheringham. "We’re doomed, we're doomed," Cor-, pora) Fraser lamented raxetendy in Darts Aim/. City supporters mint fed the setae, { after only 11 Ptemte reh fp matches and • with Alan Baft in permanent wNngB mode:. He was at ft again yesterday.- after Hie ' '-" advisors of Thomas Cttes fi gnssn, a triafet tom Barcelo na , taxed iheir wage demands to Maine Road. "It was absolutely r k ficutouB." BaH boned. “WOVb 1st teem knew our feefttgs and fold them the matter is closed.” BdtoncouU WSct more grief Ws afternoon. .. . LAST SEASON: No fixture. 10-YEAR RECORD: No fixtures. : E fmmef, J Foster, K Curie, K Symons, R ' .“ N Quinn, U MANCHESTER CITY _ . EdghS. S Lomas, G Karktadze, G FlftuufL N Summertree. ROsler. M Brown, G Creamy. M Maxgstson. BOLTON (tom): K Branagan, S McAnespto. C Fatotough, G J Rtffips, A Stubbs, A Thompson. S Credo, D Lae, MPas McGway, U Pattarscn, S Green, F DeFraAas, A Davison. sewed not turn today. AS eyes upe ■ wH be on Osvaldo Gtokfo Junior, aka . -. T Juninho. the baby-faced BrazlSan who w« Bit among the doggers and show the Premiership how to party. Samba fever is here. TeB that to Craig Hlgnett, scorer of stx goafs this season and the player that Bryan Robson is most Bkely to axe for MdcBesbrough’s newty-adopted son. it Robbo gives Hfogo tha heave-ho, he can expect a knock on hia office door first thing Monday morning. LAST SEASON: No fixture. 10-YEAR RECORth 2-2. —, 2-0. —. 02, —. — , l
  109. —, —, ■r.-— l.v .v. :-U L 7' • •T-> MDOLESBROUGM (tom): G Walsh. N Cox. S VWtere, N Pearaon. P N Barm Whelan, C Morris, N Barmby, J PoBock. J A Fjortoft R Mustoe, Juninho. C Higneti, A Moore, J Moreno, C Uddle LEEDS (tom): J Lukte. G Ketty, D Wetherefl. R Jobson. J P embe rt on, N Worthington, B Deane. C Palmer. G McAWstor. A Couzans, A Yeboah. NWhetan, R Bowman, P Beesiey. P Msstnga. M Beeney. NEWCASTLE v LIVERPOOL V;- ( Big names, big game — a meeting that could steal some of the thunder tom . Juninho's public bow down the A1 at .p Mkkflesbrough. "ft’s a special occasion," Kevin Keegan said. "It sets your spine tingling." Both dubs sdfered hiccups this week — Newcastle at Tottenham in the Premlerehlp, Liverpool against Brondby in the Uete Cup — and their followers wfl need swift re¬ assurances that afl is wed. CoHymore has not gone awot, according to Roy Evans, and w be In the Liverpool squacf tf he turns up. LAST SEASON: Newcastle 1 Liverpool 1. Id-YEAR RECORD: 1-0, 0-Z 1-4, j-ST— . —, -, 3-0.1-1. NEWCASTLE (tom): S Histop, W Barton, J Beresford. D Peacock. S Howey, K.Gteapie, R Lea, LCtok. 0 Glooia, L Ferdnand, P Beanteley. R Edfott S Setters, p Albert. P Smieek. LIVERPOOL (tom): D James. R Jones. J McAteer, P Babb, M Wrighl, J Scales, S Harkness, S McManaman, J Barnes, J Redknapp. I Rush. R Fowler, S Codymore, N Ruddock, M Kennedy, A Warner. SOUTHAMPTON v QPR Ray WiDdns reckons 15 minutes Is too long to spend In the dressing-room at haft-time. Td rather ' have five minutes out In the middle Hke those rugby chaps." he said.
  110. Alteon — moment Matthew Le Ussier needs as much time as he can get to retotfi Ms body and sod. such Is his apparent dteench an tmart wfth fife. SfiU, at teas! he has agreed another 12 months on the three- yea; contod he signed in May last yea-, which may well keep him at the dngly Deft tor the rest of Ms career. Some players are sasBy pleased. LAST SEASON: Southampton 2 QPR 1. 5-1,0 10-YEAR RECORD; 3-C, 1 ,0-1.1*4. 0-2, 3-1, 2-1,1-2. 0-1,2-1. £3 LSffgfe SOUTHAMPTON (tom): D Beesant, J Dodd, F Banal, K Monkou, J Ma- R Had. B Venison. M Le Tteaac, N Maddfeon, G Wetson, N , N Heaney, D Hughes, P Tisdale, F Banned. B Grobbalaar. QPR (from): J Sommer. D Bardsiey. K Ready. S Yates. D Maddbc. A McDonald, R Brevett, S Barker, A frripey. N Zsnc, R Wftktns, I Hofiowey, T Sinclair. K Gaftert, D Dtehto. S Osborn. M Brazier, A Roberts. : \ ; Are West Ham, five matches uibeaten in -. •iV..y-r-. tee Premiership, heading tor mid-table ;

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    • 'v£ m : - 1 • . . IC . NOTTINGHAM FOREST V WIMBLEDON Joe Wnnear, Whnbtedon' B beleaguered manager, has already used 24 players in the Premiership tels seaport Ha have to enlist a few. more rr apparently, A. TeaSady to available onw*dey — if the crisis of GJsuaflV proportions does not ntoside soon. Fbrast Britain's finest dub and only dub (eft In carry on remorselessly, seeking their 25th successive match without defeat Everything point s.toV Forest>cfay unteas f KJnnear can call on (he Crazy Gang s p W o f qto N ogM$.t ea 8 wW dot-"1 LAST SEASON: Nottingham Forest 3 Wimbledon l 10-YEAR RECOfffi: -, 3-2, OO. 0-1; 0-1.5:1^42,1-1.- MOTTIIGHAIt FOREST (tom): M Crossfey/D Lyttle. C-Cftoper, S Obetee. S Pearce, S Stone, C Bart-WMams, I Woon, J IbbTbSw. ft GemnW. A+Kaatsnd.0 PfiBips; AffleittLP ffeGregor.MRigby.- WftJBLSXJN (tonj: P Herfd, K Cttonfoghem, A Wntote, G pdns. C Gunrthghem, Jones. R Earle, O laon hard s e n, M . A Cteks.MHaifortJ.GBKneB.J Goodman, J1 WHEN”TO WATCH.ON TELEVISION i 04 $pmB 8 C. 1 llB(chofllwDey(hfghBghl 4 . 12 noon »y5ports Goal* ool_ rertaFortf Escort Super!

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    mm /NAN , l> \ :: 1 "•'• i arts' | ate- | i ;w> i o' THE TIMES SATURDAY NOVEMBER 4 1995 SPORT 47 Rob Hughes says British football must throw off its insularity Root of problem lies further up tree W hy must the Europe* ans march so out of seen with RriricK W hy must the Europe* ans march so out of step, with British lootDaii? Ah. right, there was a little darkness during the week, the minor matter of the eclipse of seven out of the remaining eight British dubs from European competition. That only Nottingham Forest survived, that only Raith Rovers of the eight elite repre¬ sentatives from these islands could score a solitary goal, certainly cast a lithe darkness. But never fear. Come the end of the week, Graham Kelly, the chief executive of the Football Association, was standing outside Lancaster Gate and - broadcasting his intention to do something about it That is. to hold a summit comprising the man¬ agers from the vanquished chibs. Moreover. KeUy was adding the FA’S weighty voice to football's determined squeal that its precious players de¬ serve special treatment and should never be constrained by the Treaty of Rome: He, and the European foot¬ ball body, Uefa, do not intend to allow the politicians to deal with football players as if they were employees of some other commercial concern. Football ^ not, Kelly asserted, tike any 'other industry. Oh no? To compound our bleak week, the voice erf George Graham resurfaced to sell ms book, his version of how he came to accept a suitcase full of £50 notes, an unsolicited gift which the bank manager helped him count to £140,500 — and that was just the first and smaller of two instal¬ ments from the Norwegian agent. Rune Hauge. The former Arsenal manag¬ er still feels affronted by his treatment at die FA. He was only, he tells us, for more money, through a newspaper, banking those gifts with the intention of setting up a trust fund for his children who (a) are adults lb) have a father who was already paid ten times the average salary in Britain and (c) themselves have a university education to help them pursue careers be¬ yond many people’s dreams. Football, once again and now truly a commercial busi¬ ness. gave Graham all of that, and it is he who abused it Graham, however, was the last British manager to suc¬ ceed in those deep European Ravanelli’s goal for Juventus at Rangers typified the way British football is floundering behind Continental expertise. Photograph: Peter Kemp waters. The physical fitness of Arsenal, die indomitable wifi, the self-belief, daunted even such teams as Paris Saint- Germain, the very club that so splendidly put oat Celtic in Glasgow on Thursday night It goes back such a long way. this perceived awe of British prowess. “The British possess a treasure which they will find hard to conserve, their limitless self-confidence. Fbr them, their way of playing will remain the brat the only valid way in the world. They may be boring, banal, unin¬ ventive, but they really believe they are the best.” A Swiss winger called Dan¬ iel Jeandupeux said that in
  116. A certain Charles Hughes, still the director of coaching and education at the FA. has beet propounding the English way, the direct way. and denigrating the attempts KBSSmHE : r BADMINTON V HONG KONG OPEN: Second round: Singles Mere H Art* (Tndo) bf Chen H»ang iChmaJ 15-2,16-3, P Rasmussen (Den) to M Haber (Gar) 5-15. 15-3. 15-1; tag . PernacU (Tarwan) bt T Soegaad 15-5. 15-11; R Bagcp Arete) W J ina*i • (S*w) 15-12. IMS 15-11; P-E Hoy»- ■ Ureen (Don) to/Chang Jar (Taiwan) 15-8.15-2/0 Ffcmarod Lo Rosa (ft) 15-4, T5-4. L Kwar to! CrtmrtaflY*i$n5-4.15 M J Van DSTfHoB) 15-& 15-8. M • K3raen (Den) bt M Rostin HasMm £4) 15-11.16-11. K Hak-hyun (S Kor) bt E Da (Nor) 15-7, IS*. T Johansson ©iel tt H Slivfto (S Kor) 15-4 154; H Suartio (todojtoUBrtakftierJ 15-5.15* A Jaf- dang-(5 Nor) M 0 Pongratz (Ger) 15-11. 15* l WxM Saman (ttaJaystfe) bt au Jtewrn (Otina) 15-7, 12-15, 15-12. Li . Iwn fChaia)bt J Lobo (Macau) 15-C, 15-2; AftitfiKiaumaOndcOWSTateWragapan) 1M, 150. Womert B SooTiyunJS Knr) H D O'Cmncr (Trot) 11-2,118.PP«Jngw«h (TtaflttHuang Ctai-chl (Tatwart) 11-i. il ia.TWcCUartin(Den) btKlWcfw' ' 11-1.11* Tang Jramun iChlna) to M . (&) t1-7,:H-4;LjriX£Knjno (Swe) row Hoogmi tHttQ 11-4. 11* Ct*n Yaw ' (Wtort bt£ Canwbefl (Aus) n-5. 11-lfc 7 - 11-2:iJog4iyirn (SkS W K Moram (Eng) -•yy flYhl-g- Yao Yan (55na) to (indb). 11*. 7-11. 11-5; C
  117. MGtmajonfSw*) U L Thomsen (D«i) 11- swggfngssgw r*njrua(CNna)btY 0 Ru(a (Cheiel 12-10. ■W* K © MX) « Na CWng (WIT- 1.11-hCBenaBson (e) W Y Mtu 11-6,12-10; Yfl Znaoyvng (CUna)« (TTm0 11- 2,11-1. _
  118. . - BASKETBALL : JMWeSBI LEAOifi Derby aorm 94 r.-A«0P6AN CUP: SemMbwl eerieg • Boscoer CSKA dtoscow 96
  119. S&v* P» v»- Wtedrtd: Real MatteO 91 ? jpBaanaawrM esrealona: Barcelona 63 Penatni naft PB 57 Trwtar. Benetton Trewlso 92 Uker Istanbul 73. Pair. Pau- Orthaz 76 Berffca bsbon 61 BOWLS YETTON TROPHY; Hm foWKfc Gaee- heed 102 Ashinotoi 63; ConconDa 60 Curttna A 81: Sartey 106 Consett 64; Thomaby 89 Hartlepool 64: Sunderland 64 Houghton 75. Dartngton ill C&SW Ow- tarn 54. Norm Caue 81 York B 84. Sefty 72 Rctedsone 71. Scaitxjraugh 55 Hu* A 92: New Eaiswx* 56 York A 93; March A 72 Cambridge Chesterton A 75: Old Hall 62 Ro33 Raars 82; March B 72 HbnbnQdon 83 Rushden B5 Northampton A 96. Lawson PafX B 86 KeHemg 73; Wngohorpe A 79 Lemon Psric A 64; St Neots 73 Bedtard 56: Phewood Paric 61 Norfc* 74; County Art3 76 Acte 70. Gala# 74 North Wafchem 85. tpeMch 77 Eoctee 64. (Hard 80 Barttng B 74TBaricro A 57 Cheshum 102. Gtebebrefc 86 Mansfield 94: Carttiiy 67 Pfcfcetfc Loch
  120. Destxxough Madennead A 91 HergaA 53.Oesborough B 72 EjCWcrt City & Cotrtyffi Herga B 70; 9* HafieM 66. rtertB A 81 Luton A 63; Thomfietd P6 Ertfinaon Court VT. Bnrentftam 78 TanwWh 64; Gtouoesgr 68 Fwfctd 78. Benthant 56 VVe^ecot 86; King George 89 Cambridge Park 85. Richmond A105 Hcwslwr B & A 73 Etrrtoridga 95; Old Cotfcdcn 67 Croydon B 787Ccwdon A 106 Temple 63. Qy^P^ceA 77 SUtor B 87. Lewisham revere 82. Way at Fhe Rhere 74 Mpaer Fak B 6£ Havant 77 We of WiQW 67. East WodAW Moonflsei 71; Fo^evwy 71 BraW Cteffie Ounber 53 Clevedon 8K-Twriten75 Yeowfl 85; Newgusy 87 Plymouth M^tfiowr 78; Plymouth (^ilSavica 108 Caradon 57.
  121. CRICKET 8HB=nELD »8ELD: Melboume: Woo* 158 (M Blot 53; G Matthews IfflirtJII; New South Wales 344 W Taytor S Waugh 00; S Wfeme 5^122) and 56 4. New cJwh uvntns won Dv fioc wicteta Hobart of die rest of the world for all of die intervening years. Yet even when we are utterly dismantled by sophisti¬ cation. when clearly the Euro¬ peans have matched our fitness and surpassed our part-time (British footballers train only in the mornings] endeavours, we look inwardly rather than abroad. “No one can dispute we have been under-performing in Europe, and everything we can do to improve the situation we must do.” Kelly said yester¬ day. Everything. Mr Kelly? He may remember a meet¬ ing aboard the Stockholm to Gothenburg express the day • after England were eliminated from the 1992 European championship finals. He was asked whether there would be.. an inquest. Then, as now, the answer was that we were already doing enough, that (second ftey d four) Tasmania 458-2 dec (D His 220not aJ, R Porting iianaaul. D Boon 88); Ciu&emtard 0-0. TOUR MATCHES: Adelaida (second day of (our): South Austrata 392-8 dec (D Lehmann 13B.T NieteCT 57. B Johnson 54): PSMstans i99-5 (Beat Ah 64 not out). Hyderabad (second day of three)- fesv Zoalandere 454 dec (R G Twraee 119 rewed not oU. M Crewe no. C Carre 75 not out, S Homing 65). Indian Cote X1180 (J Yadav 50. M Hart 6-73) CASTLE CUP: Durban (first day ol toup Natal 260* [D C roohes BI. J Rhodes 79 not am. S Jack 4-75) w Transvaal. Port Btzabeth lira day ol tour) Eastern PrcMnce 216 (P Aim 69; A Donald 5-44). Rea Slate 260. FOOTBALL Thursday's iala resufts EUROPEAN CUP WINNERS' CUP. Sec¬ ond round, second leg: CeWc 0 Paris Sort-German 3 (agg 0-J. Feyotoord 1 Everton 0 (agg 1-0; Hiadec KrNcwe ' Dynamo Moscow 0 (am. 1-0 al ter 9 0nwv. Rapid Vienna 4 Sporting bsbon 0 (Set 2-0 aha 90mm. ago 4-2). Depcrtiro La Coruna 3 TratunnsporO (age 4-0). US^ACUP: AC Man 2 Strasboug 1 (agg 3-1) PONTWS CENTRAL LEAGUE: Rret cflvl- aiortSreite 3Trarm«e3. Second tSMstov. Bradford 0 Bumtey 3 FA YOUTH CUP: Hnat routd propre: Torquay 2 WeSrtg O. Reading 0 CartW 2. SOUTH AMERICAN SUPER CUP: Quar- tenfihate: Second legs Fbmergo (Bt) 1 Nadonal (Uru) 0 (agg 2-0): independents UhI O KtarimJ WVJnmh i al fl farm grass-roots reappraisal of coaching was in hand. In whose hands? The ques¬ tion remains. Nobody within Lancaster Gate has ever dared to point the finger publicly al their own chief of coaching indoctrination, or the low stan¬ dard of football spawned by decades of following the up- and-ar-ihem credo. We are told a new technical director will arrive with a wand in 1996. Meanwhile, the crisis meetings, the summits of men paid a quarter of a million pounds a year contin¬ ue. But they are caught within a framework of insularity. Who is failing us? Is it the footballers who lack tech¬ nique. or the coaches who lack radical guile and organis¬ ational acumen? Something, somewhere, is wrong ... arid it is not all lost on the playing fields of British schools. Washington 5 Morareel 2: Chcago 1 Dtfas 1 (OT). Toronto 4 Wropeg 2. Colorado 6 Caiganr 1. Anahe*n3SILouaO. Edmonton 3 Vancauvei 3 (OT); Ottawa 5 Hanford 0; Detroit 6 Boston 5 (OT): Bonds 2 Pttfadeiptaa T. Lot Angelas 5 New Yak Rangers 3. New Jersey 3 San Jogs 3 (OT). BRITISH LEAGUE: Gukflorri 6 Swindon a RACKETS MANCHESTER: Gold Rackets: Semi- finatt: G Barker H C Dandy 25-15: J Snow HGDaoreux 25-19 Rnak Barker Ot Snow 15-11. 7-15. 15-12. REAL TENNIS MANCHESTER Gold Rackets: First dM- etorcSemHfoala: JSnwfWTWartxig 10- 2.NftendnghbtfSort) 10-8 Rnal:Snowrbl Penrtrsfi t». 6-1. Second dMston: Final: G Deuereuc W M McMunjgh 80 Third dhfekvr Hnat S KvemcU bt G Hewn B-4. Doudfere First dwielon: SenrHitalK Snow and McMunugh M Hwrtt and M Heynard 60; Wartxrg and S Shenkroan bi J AcdestavGrey and Pandn^ 8J- Final: Snow and McMurugh bt Warburg and Shenkman 6-1.6-1 TROCADERO NATIONAL LEAGUE Courts Harfioiff Club 2 F^tworth 1; Hatfield 2 Hoiypcrt 1 SNOOKER MALTA; Rothmans Grand Prtc Oiertar- UnrtK K Doherty *e) bl 0 Roe (Eng) 54); D Morgan (Wales) bl A Borg (Mats) 5-3; J Hoare (Sco) bt T Drago (Make) 5-3; P Police investigating Keane sending-off MANCHESTER police are investigating Roy Keane's dis¬ missal against Middles¬ brough last Saturday after a complaint from an Everton supporter (Peter Ball writes). Keane was sent off after appearing to punch Jan Aage Fjortoft. The police have writ¬ ten to the FA and both clubs to establish the facts. Two weeks after his visit to Chelsea. Eric Cantona is back in London today, at Highbury, where he was sent off two seasons ago. In the same fixture last season. Mark Hughes was sent off in a sometimes bitter game and. with Arsenal riding high, the match could be United's big¬ gest test so far. as well as another searching exam¬ ination for the Frenchman. “1 just hope that this time it will be a game of football.' Alex Ferguson, the United manager, said. "The referee will be very important because, the last couple of years. I think the referees succumbed to the pressure from the Arsenal crowd.” Blackburn Rovers have re¬ ported interest in Regi Blink¬ er. the scorer of Feyenoord’s winning goal against Everton on Thursday, and the Dutch winger reciprocated yester¬ day. “If Blackburn want me. I’d be happy to join them.” Blinker said. Toyota rally team suspended for year THE Toyota team was disqualified from the world rally championship by the International Motor Sport Federation (F1A) yesterday for using illegal turtxwestrictors in the Catalonia Rally in Spain last month. The team, which is highly-placed in the contests for the drivers’ and manufac¬ turers’ world tides, was also suspended from the champion¬ ship for one year. “It is the most sophisticated and ingenious device I have ever seen in 30 years of motor sport,” Max Mosley, the FIA president said. Didier AurioL of France, lost fourth place in Spain because the gadget was adjudged to have illegally enabled the engine of his car to become too powerful. His team-mate; Juha Kankkonen. of Finland, had already retired but he. too. was excluded. Kankkunen and Auriol were third and fourth respectively in the world drivers' championship. A Toyota spokeswoman said: “I think the FIA has shown now that they want to take the life out of rallying.” Southgate seek victory HOCKEY: Southgate travel to Guildford for the only National League match today, knowing that defeat would leave them litue chance of regaining the first division tide. East Grinstead. beaten 4-1 last week by Havant will be in the same situation if they lose at home to Cannock tomorrow. Hounslow are at full strength for their away match against Old Lough romans, to whom they have never lost in die league. Canterbury entertain Havant and are reorganising their defence after conceding ten goals in the past two matches. St Albans entertain Reading, the leaders. Champions head flotilla ROWING: Steve Redgrave and Matthew PinsenL the world and Olympic champions, are joined by Rob Thatcher and James Cradcnell. Britain's double scull in Finland in August in a quad scull which wifi lead off a flotilla of 500 crews in the Fullers Fours Head from Mortlake to Putney today. The crew are Cavourites to defend the title for Leander although the event is packed with members of the national squad, among them the Searie brothers. Greg and Johnny, who team up with Robert Obholzer and Hm Foster, and the world championship eight divided into two quad sculls. Islanders meet England NETBALL: Hie Cook Islands meet England in the first game of a three-match series at Wembley today. Ranked fourth in the world, England have recently reappointed Liz Broomhead as national coach. The Cook Islands proved one of the more exciting, spontaneous sides at the world championships in Birmingham in July and finished seventh. On Wednesday, the series moves to Gateshead before crossing the Pennines to Manchester next Saturday. ENGLAND SQUAD: H Manuk*. C Dmcan, K Sawnsti. M Buttnaha*. A Woods. L Sdw. F Murtagh, L Shendan. J Hal, T Miter. S Hartley. J Saunders. J Manson. Quick win for Sampras TENNIS: Pete Sampras, the top seed, set up a semi-final meeting with his fellow American. Jim Courier, at the Paris Indoor Open yesterday by overwhelming Jakob Hlasek. of Switzerland. 6-2, 6-3. Sampras served 15 aces in a match which lasted 74 minutes. Hlasek was dearly feeling the effects of his thrilling three-set win over Marc Rosset on Wednesday and was never able to get into the match. Sampras, who takes over as the world No I from Andre Agassi on Monday, has beaten Courier in 13 of their 16 previous encounters. l l 4*4, River Plate «ron 4-2 on penalties). SE Paio (Br) 0 Cnceko (Bo 1 (agg 1-1, Citcesowon4-1 an pennies). JAKARTA; Aifead DunrtU Masters: Sec¬ ond-round scores (QS and ira urfass swed) 131: C PSny |Aus) 66.66.134: M Campbell (N2 69. 65. 135: C Gray (Aus) 69, 66. G Chalmas (Avs) 68, 67. 136: M Grcrtoerg (Sete) 66.70.137: E Droop (Aus) 68.68, M Moufand 7tt 67; G Joyner (Aus) 69 08. HAWAK KapaluB fotamafionak First round scores (US unless stated): Kx O Oak (N Ire), J Futyk. M StandJy 88; G Mt£onL R tort. B Law (Eng), JMcGwwn. J Adams 8T. L dements R MaSbie. R Cortreft J Pate, T Lehman. J ScWOHder, B Crenshaw, B ChsrrUW. H TMUy. M Dawson, M He*nen. HOCKEY BISHAM ABBEY: International match: Women: Gnatf Brsain 4 Russ* l (Grate Brtain win series m KUALA LUMPUR: Sutan Adan Shah Cup: ran series; rta 1 1 New Zealand 3. Geri ragiyl Ca nada 0 Final □roup stsrxSngs: 1. Germany 9.2, Inrta 7: 3 Csoda 4. (final tomorrow Germany w India). ■ SQUASH NATIONAL LEAGUE: (Home players first) BroN&Oume 2 MtortriaM Electric Potters Bar 3 (JBaneeibtF Carter 9-0,10-8,9-l:J Wefavp b» N Frank:and 3-9,166, 9-2. 9-7; S Hindtey lost 10 J Daws 3-9. 39, 39, P Gunter lost K> I HggtfVB 168 , B-5. S3.1-9. • L \y ■ i' -TVi Zt&h "V - T j

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    ICE HOCKEY r- 5-1 91 mi Hansava M6 30, lO-a 1-9. 49. B HWarraan Ion to S Taylor 5-9.1-9.4-9. M Hopkins lost to P BtertksDy 7-9. 7-9.1-8. G Briars lost 10 K WWa 69.5-9,69J. Bromley Town 4 pttaipe Windows CWchestw 1 fll TortAnsonbtN Dugan 9-5.8-10.4-9. B-7, B- 5, JRobttnst»PGen0uer35.B-1O,3-0.B- 2,92: B Ford blMGreenatacte 9-5,9-3,10- 8: J Russel) M G dark 90.9-6 9-1; S Bnnd lost to A Malynr 4-9, 5-9. 4-9). Ksylne Bairttaro Broom 5 Corote of Howe 0 (0 Cempfon WM Hama 168,10-8.4-9,96 M Coww bl R Bn«rt 98.98.92; M Homby « J Logan 98. M. 38, 9-4, B Bail bf G Paareon 9-2, 92, 9-7. C Jackman W D Lseves 68. 94, 98, 9-2). Lateden ol Colcheeter 4 Sigma Swings of Swansea 1 rp Godden bt J Dark 98, 94. 98. D Bratxsv bt A Evans 93,93,97; L Drew bt M Benjamn 36. 5-9,92.9C. P Alien M M Jones 91. 91. 94. J GumeC ioa to F Geaygs 0-9,0-9, 1-9). TENNIS PAHS: Men's toumanwrC Second round: Thkd round: R Kr4cel( (Hol) bt P Hstetua (Hot) 6-4,6-2; D VBcek. (Cz)-M G Forget (Ffl 5-2, rat J HteSrtc SWB3 bt M Rosste {9atz) 2 - 6 . 7 - 6 ,7-6; B (Ger) bt T Martin (US) 6-4. 4-6. 7-5; P Sampras (US) rt J Stemerink [Hail) 68 ,6-4. Ouarier- finaie J Coutor (ISj bt M Oiftn (US192, 78; W Ferreira (SA) bt Vacek (&edt) 6-2.
  122. OAKLAND: Women’s tournament Sec¬ ond toroid: M Maleeva (Bid) bl L McNeil (US) 6 - 1 .6-4. H Sutajva iCa to K Po (US) 5- 7,7-6,6-2. Z GeiTEcn Jacison (US) bl K Adame (US) 38. 6-2. 6-2; M J FSmandaz (US) to C Skper (Gefl 68.93; V Wfflaira (US) tt A F/azMr (US) 4-6, 6-3, M; L Itewey-WW (US) l» P Shro«f {USJ 6-7,7-5,
  123. ASugNama (Jap) to l Spinaa (Rom) 6 4, 48. 81; L Davenport (US) tt T VWanngar-Jcnas (US) 78,8-1. QUEBEC: Woman's terontenerfc Second round: A Coetzer (SA) ttS.Saftad (US) 6- 1, 2-6. B-4. D Monam (Bel) tt I Gonwh- Bteart (Arc) 6-3,6-2. L Corotob (Be) tt R S£wn fcsrt 6-4, 8-3; B Sctoitz- McCartfry facto W M Tu (US) 62. 64: R Stubbs (Aus) bl L Raymond (US) 38. 7-6, 78: LLee (US) WN Tsuzsd B-Z. 48.78. J HiartSDeao5(FrittAMaeT(US>&3,7-
  124. STestud (Fr) bl VRuano4>eocuel (Spefo) 61 . 6 - 1 . TOKYO: CTtanWlons' toumanett. tea round: J Lto*) (Eng) tt J Kriefc (SA) 63, 38.6- 4. Attention: Monogers of the bottom three clubs. Our latest mortgage deal protects gour borne even if gou lose gour job! For more information call 0800 400 999! tZ NatWest More than just a hank ■oumamera. tea tt J KrieL (SA) 63, YOUR HOME IS AT RISK IF YOU DO NOT KEEP UP REPAYMENTS ON A MORTGAGE OR OTHER LOAN SECURED ON IT. Cr^ fc pnfy woioblr to pftjoni oged 16 w am oid b srt^ to sroro and «wfcii» Mortqnqeleoraiae Mitebte hwnNateifidVtetntewer Home Loon* United 41 Ltthbuni London EC 2 P 2BP Security and insurance arc required. Written quotations ore amiable on request bom Nation* Wesmuratci Bank Ft 41 Uriibunj, London EC2P 2BP, or trwn onq bwh. ‘Mortgage Reptumerris Protect or hurann bos been speck*) negotiated and anonged ttooogh Notiwtol Westomter Insurance Services Limbed wfth Sun ACanee towmee UK LMud ml is oriu oKdoble to cummen irtdng 0 new mortgage through National Westminster Home Loans Limftcd Mortgages without thb famvonn are oko amiable. 1 o be eSgMe Id cUm Mangaqe Repa^neras Protector gar trust be 0 M| from work because of taen. accident or tovokintoni unengdoumeffl far more than 30 dags in 0 row. Pa^neros wfll continue for each 30 dag pertod that gou «e awo| bam wad. vo to a mauiun of 12 months and wirlen 10 the nofcutentn ond candWoro which arc sanro lied on the boefcal leaflet NWB3B8b Navanber 1W5oudoble tram ong luu i u jitri Marw^ml A epecMtcn pefleg b awitaWe from National westetteter fowimc Sente Limited. POBcet 106, 37 Broad Street Bristol 6599 7NQ. flbur cafe 18 be answered fag National Werorirrstef Home Loons Limited. Unes are open Morotai ro Fridau 80 m to flpta weekends lttorrr to 4pm. Nrdonal Westminster Brcdt Pic is a Mertoer of the NatWest Life ond NteWcsl UrtilTnst Mafretm Croup, and am «M» on the tee assurance, persons end untt owl ptotiwls «) rt that Marietewj Group, and is regutaied tet the Personal Kweanan Arohority ond IMRD. Natemri WestimBW Bade Plr RegWercd Number 929027 Engted Reghterrd Office. 41 Lotitewg London EC2P2BP. SIMON BARNES 41 born-again fans SWELL COFFERS FOR 0 J SIMPSON RUGBY UNION 42 CARDIFF PRIMED FOR RETURN OF PRODIGAL SON SATURDAY NOVEMBER 41995 off to defeat Bosnian findings FOOTBALL authorities yes¬ terday began lobbying Euro¬ pean governments because they fear that the final judg¬ ment on the Jean-Marc Bosnian case will split the game in two and destroy its future. Early next year it is likely to be confirmed that football's transfer system and the re¬ strictions on the number of foreign players-employed by. clubs are illegal under the Jaws of the European Union. The ruling is expected to undermine transfers — £80 million was spent last summer by English clubs alone. However, while waiting for the verdict of the European Court of Justice on these employment regulations. Uefa, the European governing body of football, has asked members to urge their govern¬ ments to make an exception of sport The European Court case arose after Bosnian, a Belgian player with RFC Lfege. com¬ pleted a rwo-year contract. He was offered a new deal at a quarter of his previous salary By John Goodbody and, when he declined, was prevented from leaving by the price the dub put on his head. ■ Graham Kelly, chief execu¬ tive of the Football Associ- ation, said yesterday that letters had been sent to the Prime Minister, the National Heritage Department and the ■opposition parties, urging the European Commission to set aside the recommendation made six weeks ago by Carl Leading article -21 Portrait--46 Rob Hughes —--47 Otto Lenz. the Advocate-Gen¬ eral of the European Court- Kellv warned against the effects’ of scrapping the present rules that ensure that at least six players in every learn participating in Euro¬ pean competition are of the club's nationality and. also, that a fee is paid by one club to another when a player is transferred. ■ Uefa said in an open letter that the organisation would be Forest avoid big guns in third-round draw By Russell Kempson NOTTINGHAM Forest, the sole surviving English club in European competition this season, avoided the main protagonists in the Uefa Cup third-round draw yesterday. They were paired with Lyons and thus, for the second successive tie. will play French opponents. However, unlike in their 1-0 aggregate victory against Auxerre in the previous round. Forest will not have the advantage of playing the second leg at the City Ground. Lyons will stage the return on Decembers. The first leg is on November 21. Jean-Miche! Aulas, the Ly¬ ons president said: “It's a very difficult draw because' Forest have a good record in European competition and, like all English dubs, a good record against French teams. It could be tough but we hope at least to score a goal in the first leg." New survey reveals wide abuse of drugs By John Goodbody ONE in-four young profes¬ sional footballers take social drugs, ranging from cannabis and cocaine to crack and LSD. a television programme will claim tomorrow. The Football Association, which has been concerned over the past year both with the confession of Paul Merson that he took cocaine and also by the number of positive tests for recreational drugs, may be further shaken by the new- survey of 100 youngsters with London dubs. The London Programme also states that two interna¬ tionals — Chris Waddle, of Sheffield Wednesday. ■ and Dennis Wise, of Chelsea — have been targeted by pushers. The confidential survey was carried out by London Week¬ end Television on 100 players aged 16 to 18. They were all [ram London dubs and at¬ tended Kingsway College, King’s Cross, where they study when not training. A total of 92 per cent have been offered drugs and 26 per cent have taken drugs. Of the drug-takers, the breakdown of users was: cannabis 82 per cent. Ecstasy 25 per cent amphetamines 14 per cent, cocaine 1! per. cent, crack and/or LSD3 percent. A spokeswoman for the Football Association said: “One in four young profes¬ sional footballers in London may have experimented with drugs, but this should be put into context Seven out of ten youngsters in Manchester have experimented. This is not just a football problem." forest were somewhat for¬ tunate to reach the last 16, Steve Stone's early goal in the first leg proving decisive in a contest that Auxerre largely dominated, home and away. Lyons -defeated Farense, of Portugal, 2-0 on aggregate in the first round before an overall 4-1 success against Lazio, in which they won 2-0 in Italy in the second leg. Though Forest, priced at 25-1 to win the cup, should be wary of assuming that they can reach the quarter-finals, they will be grateful to have missed Bayern Munich, Benfica, PSV Eindhoven, AC Milan and Werder Bremen at this stage. Pick of the round is Bayern against Benfica. clubs that have won die European Cup five times between them. DRAW: Bayern Municftv Benfica Bondeaur v Real Beta. Bror»2Jy v Roma; PSV Breffwwn v Werder Bremen AC Mbn v Sparta Prague. Nottingham Fares v Lyons; Semite v Barcelona: Slawa Prague v Lane. Ties to be played on November 2J and December 5. split into two sections, those countries inside and those outside the community. “The European Union associations will also be placed in a different position from the rest of the world." In Lenz's interpretation of the employment rules, any dub within the union should .be able to field as many players from another member state as it wishes. Transfer fees should only be paid when a contract is still in force. Kelly said that the effects of this opinion would be to concentrate the leading play¬ ers in a “relatively small number of rich clubs, thereby reducing competition between clubs". This would harm the development of young players. Uefa, in a letter signed by the 49 presidents of the nat¬ ional football associations, daimed that hundreds of mid¬ dle-sized and smaller clubs may go out of existence. Many of them have only remained solvent by selling their best players to bigger clubs. The small clubs were also bound to abandon their expen¬ sive youth teams and youth training schemes, causing a “major vacuum" in the train¬ ing of young people to profes¬ sional standards. In Scotland. Rangers dis¬ agree with the view of the Scottish Football Association (SFA). which follows the Uefa line. Jim Farry, the chief executive of the SFA. warned: “If our champions believe that, in scrapping the foreign¬ er rule, h wilI bring them more success in Europe, they are ill- judged. The-big-fish-in-a-wee- pool syndrome could rapidly become a wee fish in a big pool." Under the present system, any club can sign as many foreign players as it likes. However, it cannot field more than three foreign players plus two assimilated players in any one match. An assimilated player is one who has played for five years in that country, including three years in junior teams. The football authorities admitted that the transfer system needed some amend¬ ments, and these were being discussed with the European Players' Union, but they said the system generally worked very well. .vs A determined Durie drives a forehand during her defeat by Smith in the semi-finals at Telford yesterday. Photograph: Hugh Routledge Rusedski happy in role of pied piper By Stuart Jones TENNIS CORRESPONDENT SELDOM, if ever, will the national championships have featured such sustained quali¬ ty as today's programme at Telford. The country’s top four men are to meet in the semi¬ finals and the women's final is to match the established No 1 against her heir apparenL The three duels promise to bring towards a fitting conclu¬ sion a week in which domestic interest has been raised to unprecedented levels. The principal attraction has been the inaugural appearance of Greg Rusedski, happily filling his role as the ingratiating pied piper. The 22-year-old yesterday suffered the ultimate sanction of being ordered off the centre court by the Wimbledon refer¬ ee. Alan Mills. Rusedski is so eager to please that, in other circumstances, such an igno¬ miny would have been consid¬ ered little short of a sensational development. The top seed was not causing an offence, though. He was mere¬ ly disrupting the schedule by handing out headbands and signing the host of autograph books thrust at him by star- struck youngsters. Mills ordered him to leave the arena. On his day off, Rusedski had willingly given a clinic to 25 Shropshire juniors, playing a couple of friendly games against each of them. “At heart I'm a little kid, running around and hitting a ball," he said. "Sometimes I can relate to them more than adults." Complimentary about everything concerning his adopted home since changing allegiances five months ago. he paid tribute to his last two opponents. He believes that Tom Spinks, who took a setoff him in the second round, and Luke Milligan, beaten 6-4,6-2, both have genuine potential. There will be less bonhomie in the air during his semi¬ final. however. He plays Mark Petchey. who publicly objected to Rusedski being allowed to represent Britain Victory for Bowe would hammer home heavyweight superiority R iddick Bowe - is the Srikumar Sen in Las Vegas believes the “I'm going to take Bowe best heavyweight box- - out" Holyfield said. “There’s er in the world. Far best boxer in the division should prove too °° doubt about it The fight strong for an ageing Evander Holyfield R iddick Bowe' is the best heavyweight box¬ er in the world. Far better than any of those who hold titles from various other world bodies. Indeed, Bowe has knocked out Bruce Seldoa the World Boxing Association (WBA) champi¬ on, in one'round. There is little doubt that he would deal with Frank Bru¬ no. the World Boring Council fWBQ champion, and Axel Schulz, the International Box¬ ing Federation (1BF) champi¬ on. in similar fashion, if those two organisations allowed Bowe, the World Boxing Org¬ anisation (WBO) champion, to fight' their title-holders. But. because of politics, that can never happen. Only three men can legiti¬ mately question Bowe's claim. They , are Evander Holyfield, Lennox Lewis and Mike Tyson. Bowe sets out to underline his superiority over Holyfield in a non-title fight here tonight Of course, Holyfield's standing has radioed some¬ what after defeat last year by Michael Moorer. who is not quite in the dass of Lewis and Tyson. Holyfield retired after that bout with a heart ailment and returned only five mouths ago, claiming that he. had been cured fay a Earth healer. Holyfield had beeh diagnosed as' having a non- compliant left ventricle but doctors found that he was indeed better after seeing die faith healer. “God has restored me." Holyfield said. “I'm thankful God has allowed me to go back to doing something I enjoy doing. They look away my licence but God saw fit to' restore me." When, in his return fight he met Ray Mercer, who is not highly regarded these days, Holyfield struggled for several rounds and was al¬ most stopped when a cut opened by his right eye. But with typical Holyfield det¬ ermination. he fought back to win a points decision. "1 wasn't sure or confident during the fight." Holyfield said. “Once I got cut I knew I was in a door-die situation and had to pick it up. That fact gives me confidence I can do it again if f have to." than him and still improving. There are those who believed that, because of his heart problem, Holyfield should have stayed away from the ring. With career earnings of $111 million (£72 million}, he could certainly have afforded to retire. The $9 million he is receiving for this contest would not exactly make a difference to his lifestyle. The last two contests be¬ tween Holyfield and Bowe were epic battles and the score stands at l-l. According to the computer, Bowe took Drew Docherty, the British bantamweight champion, is to box on despite the death of his most recent opponent James Murray. Murray, 25, suffered a blood dm and died on October 15. two days after the bout after failing to regain consciousness. Docherty. 29, said yesterday: “I have decided to carry on boxing mainly because of the reaction of Janies Murray’s lather, Kenny, and my own parents. Archie and Maureen.” Docherty is to see a bereavement counsellor before his return to the ring. Then he said something that raised eyebrows "|'m hoping that this one will be the fight of the year, withoutit haring to be as gruelling as those other fights of the year." He was referring to the two other encounters with Bowe. But his remade seemed to show that he might not be the Holyfield of old. While it is difficult to question Holyfield's right to fight Bowe, there are doubts about whether he has enough left in him to test a man who. at 26, is seven years younger 495 blows, Holyfield 710- The first contest was the fiercer and they were still standing on their feet, if only just at the end. The second was not quite as violent, nor was the result entirely conducive, even though Holyfield was award¬ ed the contest on points. The bout was interrupted by a paraglider who landed in the ring in the seventh round and caused the fight to be halted for 20 minutes, breaking the concentration of both fighters and giving them a long resL “I'm going to take Bowe out" Holyfield said. “There’s no doubt about it The fight wil! definitely not go 12. I’ll be the victor." At the weigh-in on Thurs¬ day, Holyfield looked in tre¬ mendous shape, coming io at 213 pounds. Bowe weighed 240, which is only five pounds heavier than he was for the first encounter with Holyfield and means that he. too, has been training seriously. “I'm just as motivated, but in a different sense,” Bowe said. “I know what happened last time and l don’t want it to happen again. That’s all the motivation I need. “Evander has tremendous heart and can take a great punch, but I can't let a smaller man whip me no more". Bowe's trainer. Eddie Futch said: “When he beat Holyfield, Riddick showed aU his skills buL before the next fight he lost his tough¬ ness. A cut eye and back injury kept him out of action for six mouths before the rematch. I had to start the training process all over again. “In his first fight, be was hanging on every word 1 said, but once they get experience, they think they can do it on their own. Riddick thought he could blow Holyfield away the second time. He needs to jab and box as he did in die first fight If he does, good things will come." If Bowe can repeat die kind of performance he gave against Jorge Gonzales, the Cuban whom everyone else was avoiding and whom he knocked down in six rounds, he should stop Holyfield around the eighth round. and look no small delight in spoiling his home debut by knocking him out of the Queen’s'tournament in June. “I stand by what 1 said then," he said after eliminat¬ ing Colin Beecher 6-4.4-6.6-3. “but life moves on and it [the controversy) has petered out I'll be fired up. though, because every time you play him, you want to make a point Male ego comes into it “He's such a confident char¬ acter and his game is built on confidence. Depending on M0J'S SINGLES: Quarter-finals: G Rusedski (unattached) a L Mfligan {Middx) W.M.J Bates [Surrey! bt B Cowan [Lancs) 6-2. 7-6. M Pettcrtey [Essex) a C Beecher (Kent) 6-4. 1-6. 6-3. T Henman (Oxnn) tn J Delgado (Wanwcta) 6-3,6-3 MHV’S DOUBLES: Somr-fralx M Mac- lagan (West of Scotland) and A Reftardsnn (Lines! dl P Hand iBerio) and G Henderson (Yorksl 6-3. *6. 8-6. Bates and Henman tr T Spinks (NortaW and Beecher 6-1. 63. WOMEN'S SINGLES: Semi-finals: C Wood (Sussex) bi a Jams (Esso.) 6-3.6-3: S Smith (Essex) hi J Durie (Avon) 5-7.6-1. 64 . WOMEN'S DOUBLES: SamHinaK: ShA &dda» (Dorsal) and A WamwngM (Essex) M L AN (Devon) and J Wad (Nonhumber land) 6-2. 62. Manchester overcomes late snag on Games bid By John Goodbody MANCHESTER yesterday gained some compensation for failing with two Olympic bids when the city was awarded the 2002 Commonwealth Games. It will be the first time since 1934 that England has staged the Games. The Commonwealth Games Federation, comprising 51 member nations, voted unani¬ mously for Manchester, which was the sole candidate after Australia and South Africa derided not to bid. However, Manchester had to overcome a late hitch. The city had not wanted to include shooting on the programme, but New Zealand led about 40 countries in asking that the decision should be reconsid¬ ered. Manchester eventually agreed to the request Michael Fennell, the chair¬ man of the federation, told the delegates in Bermuda that he had been “extremely im¬ pressed with Manchester's facilities". The Games will open on July 25 and dose on August 4 and will indude athletics, badminton, bowls, boxing, cy¬ cling, gymnastics, judo, shoot¬ ing, squash, swimming, table tennis, triathlon, weight¬ lifting, and wrestling among individual events. There will also be team sports, which will include netbalL Manchester plans to break even on a £56 million budget, although there will be two large capital investments by the Sports Council. One will be an aquatics centre in Wigan and the other an athletics stadium in Eastlands. on the ritys outskirts. howyou react to ft. it can get in your face. He has a presence here, he hasn’t offended any one. he has a good public image and he has a lot of fans because he’s a very good player”. Petchey insisted that their rivalry is neither malicious nor personal. They practised together earlier in the week, but the other semi-final will be far more amicable, albeit as competitive. Jeremy Bates and Tim Henman are the top seeds in the doubles event Henman dismissed Jamie Delgado 6-3, 6-3 before ex¬ pressing an ambition. He has never beaten or even taken a set off Bates, who is seeking his seventh and last title, and is keen to break the sequence before his rival retires. This may be his last chance. Bates, the No 2 seed, is ranked lower than Henman in the world and is performing with a damaged right wrist Nevertheless, he dismissed Barry Cowan. 6-2,7-6, and is the only one of the remaining quarter yet to drop a set Clare Wood, the top seed, has been told that her injured right leg will never be as strong as her left but she reacted the final for the third time. She has yet to lose there, a record threatened by Samantha Smith. Wood ended the unexpected progress of Amanda Janes, the unseeded 17-year-old daughter of the former Wimbledon run¬ ner-up, Christine. The score, 6-3, 6-3, is' deceptive. The novice held a point to lead 3-2 in the first set and she was 3-1 ahead in the second. Smith ended Jo Dune’S participation in an event she has won seven times. The 35-year-old disguised her lade l of mobility with her guile and 9 . she was initially assisted by "a massive tactical error” by ter opponent. “I decided to hit the ball as hard as I could," Smith said. “Afterwards I found out that her knees are so bad that she can’t chip and charge, so that policy was a waste of time." Down 44), she recovered to win 5-7.6-1, 6-4 in two hours. CALL THE LAND OF THE FREE FOR NEXT TO NOTHING. life per Eou (BT3Z2 Jk »nwy 28.9pJ Sorife Africa Hffgfeog Afffrdn I 25p Brad Mp Comb 17p Genomy/FnEce ★ Sevan To lOQ'i al 29% Sunns ml residential

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    Operator; aw&Aic 24hrsadoy,7d«yi« FREEPHONb Jj&T 7 i l v-CC ft 0500 66 66 PLUS: Kaufman on Hattersley. page 14 Street-cred bikes to delight the children Page 13 PLUS: Food by post for Christmas, page 6 R udyard Kipling, whose lucent books are not now read in India, wrote the following lines, which struck me fiercely as a boy. They are from his Epitaphs of the War, to a Hindu sepoy in France: This man in his own country prayed we know not to what Powers. We pray Them to reward him for his bravery in ours. These lines made my throat go dry, from boyish pride and awkward grief. The dead soldier’s powers, you see, were my powers t °By a process that Kipling would under- stand b etter than the modern Indians who do not read him, those powers have now arrived in Neasderu An Indian temple built of marble, granite and limestone — has come, crumb by careful crumb, to a clumsy English conurbation. At 54-62 Meadow Garth (off the Brentfield Road), London NW10 8HD, a do- it-yourself place of worship sits congruously within sight of the IKEA home-furnishing tower; a raucous Eng...er...land roar away — or a pop-star’s sordid shout — from Wembley stadium. The Hindu religion has ever aimed at accommodating itself to circumstances. Neasden, one might say. is a most intriguing circumstance. Satirical Private Eye magazine’s cultural punching bag — “NaffviUe” or, better, “Naffabad" — is home today to thousands of Indians, most from East Africa. It has Britain’s richest seam of Patels, Shahs and Desais, ail of whom arrived in 1972 with just £5 in their pockets (as public legend would have it), a worriedly crammed suitcase in one hand. Ugandan expulsion orders in the other. Uganda is another rich chuckle-word in Private Eye (or used to be), but to Neasden’s Gujaratis it became, under Idi Amin, a place of tenor and torment, of lost hopes and businesses, of an ethnic cleansing which happened before the phrase itself was minted. Kampala was the Krajina of the Gujarati man in the English comer shop. Evicted, the Gujaratis came to this country in their thousands, to Leicester. Tooting, Wembley. To Neasden. Twenty-three years later, they have built their own temple there. I was bom in an urban Hindu home, awkwardly assembled in its attitude to faith, my father religious, my mother less so. A small shrine in the house (called die "puja room”) was where my father, small brother and I recited Sanskrit scriptures every evening, cross-legged on the floor, our foreheads touched with sacred ash. This was part of our natural routine: cricket, spinning tops, kites, sneaked cigarettes in the back garden, the stamp album, marble-playing and other sorts of contests all had to stop at prayer time. We did not always come willingly, my brother and I, and our father often had to warn us to be good. The Vishnu Sahasranamam — the thou¬ sand names of Vishnu — I learnt by heart, as well as prayers to Shiva, Ganesh, Lakshmi, Hanuman, Murugan and others. Their images at home seemed always benign: small, usually reproduced in brass, swathed in strips of silk, the more precious kept under lode and key. How unlike their counterparts in Indian temples they were. My relationship with temples, with their bolder idols and the press of mass devotion, started badly. It took me many years to overcome my fear of those temples. My first real introduction to them came in 1968. After five years as a diplomat in New York, my father was posted bad: to India. My parents, sensing that it was their last chance to enjoy a holiday together — unburdened by Continued on page 3, col 1 on WEEKEND SATURDAY NOVEMBER 41995 l CHOICE Planning to see a show or a film, an exhibition or a concert? The Times critics select the best entertainment Richard Cork ART AND POWER: Tyranny rules at the Hayward Gallery, where die monstrous ambitions of Hitler. Mussolini and Stalin domi¬ nate everything on display. All three dictators realised how impor¬ tant an and architecture could be in boosting their power. They wanted painters and sculptors to be instruments of propaganda, and crushed anyone who showed an independent spirit The results, especially in Germany and the Soviet Union, were disastrous. Artists became supine illustrators of totalitarian dogma, while archi¬ tects prepared cowering monu¬ ments to megalomania. Relief is supplied by Picasso's Guernica, commissioned by the Spanish Re¬ public far its pavilion at the 1937 Paris Exhibition. And exiled Ger¬ mans, from Beckmann to Kokosch¬ ka, managed to maintain their individual visions despite the persecution. Hayward Gallery. South Bank Centre, London SE1 (0171-261 0127), until January 21. @ NEW WORLD IMAGERY: Since the 1920s, art in Jamaica has developed a strong identity of its own. The liveliness of the island's current scene is celebrated in an enjoyable show at the ArnolRni in Bristol. Most of the painters, notably Leonard Daley and Raz Dizzy, have a pronounced expres¬ sionist flavour. Daley is proud of his lack of professional training, and nourishes on instinct Milton George is more aware of European painters, and Dizzy’s excitable brushwork stands out. A quieter and more dreamlike approach governs Anna Henriques’s secre¬ tive drawers full of objects, while David Boxer’s collages prove that melancholy memories of colon¬ isation cannot easily be ousted. But the show's overall mood is energet¬ ic and optimistic. Amolflni. Narrow Quay. Bristol (0117 9299191). until November 12 Clive Davis DAVID MURRAY/ORNETTE COLEMAN: The American tenor player David Murray always seems to have half-a-dozen new albums out on different labels at any given time. Live appearances, in this country at least have been less prolific On this occasion he goes on tour with his UK Posse, a band originally pur together for the Ornette Coleman the Festival Hall, i plays at I, London Bath Festival last year, with the effervescent Gerard Presencer on trumpet and Orphy Robinson on marimba. Ornette Coleman, mean¬ while. continues to dabble with trumpet and violin, video installa¬ tions and his hip-hopping electric band. Prime Time. Murray: Belfast Festival — The Guinness Spot {01232666321), Tues 7, Wed & 8.30pm: Top ofORefflys (0115 941 9741), Tftur 9. 8pm; ArnolEni, Bristol {01179 299191). Fri 10, 8pm; Watermans Arts Centre. Brentford @(0181-5681176). Sat 11,1030pm. Coleman: Festival Hafl, South Bank, London SE1 © (0171-960 4242). Wed 8.7.30pm. RANDY SANDKJ& When Carne¬ gie Hall recently mounted an all- star tribute to Louis Armstrong, it was Randy San tike’s frisky big band arrangements of the Hot Five classics that stood out most vividly. A youthful sidanan with Benny Goodman in the King of Swing’s final years. Sandke has carved a niche for himself as a formidable mainstream trumpeter. On Thurs¬ day and Saturday his group will be joined lay another gifted American revivalist, the tenor saxophonist Harry Alien. The Hungry Horse. Kenley Rd. New Malden (0181-949 7274). Mon 6; Eden Court Theatre. Bishop’s Road. Inverness © (01463 234234). Tues 7; Pizza Express. Dean St London W1 (0171-439 0747). Thur 9 to Sat 11. from 830pm. ,: : classical^ r Richard Morrison BIRMINGHAM BIRTHDAY: The City of Birmingham Sympho¬ ny Orchestra celebrates its 75th birthday (his week with two anni¬ versary concerts that mix Beetho¬ ven’s Choral Symphony with specially commissioned new pieces by John Adams and Oliver Knussen. Also, on Saturday, the orchestra is holding an open day. with many free events planned throughout the afternoon. There is plenty to celebrate. Under Sir Simon Rattle's leadership, the CBSO has risen to the top rank, and is probably unsurpassed for adventurous programming. This autumn’s series of all the Beetho¬ ven symphonies has been a partic¬ ular triumph, since Rattle and his orchestra made even this much- travelled repertoire seem fresh and exciting. Let us hope that Rattle sticks around for at least a few of the next 75 years. Symphony HaO. Broad Street. Birmingham (0121-212 3333). Fri 10, Sat 11.730pm.® PREVIN RETURNS: After a series of oonoerts with its new principal conductor. Sir Colin Da¬ vis. the London Symphony Orches¬ tra now makes music with one of its former bosses. Andre Previn. He returns to the Barbican in the company of the peerless German violinist Anne-Sophie Mutter. She plays the Beethoven Violin Concer¬ to, which is not exactly an unusual choice. But before that. Previn conducts a real rarity, and an attractive one at that the Sympho¬ ny for Classical Orchestra written in 1947 by the American neo¬ classical composer Harold Shapero. Barbican Hall. Silk Street, London EC2 (017I-63S 8891). Wed 8, Thur 9. 730pm. ® Benedict Nightingale AN INSPECTOR CALLS: Who would have thought that J.B. Priestley's moralising thriller would pick up awards galore in both London and New York, and now make yet another comeback in the heart of the West End? The reason, of course, is Stephen Daldry’s stunningly inventive di¬ rection, which combines with Ian McNeil’s oddball sets to transform the painstakingly chronicled tide of an Edwardian family’s destruction of a harmless girl into a majestic denunciation of our century's cal¬ lousness, hubris and greed. Heinrich Kerr's Portrait of Hitler is among the images on display at the Hayward Gallery in London Garrick, Charing Cross Road. London WC2 (0171-494 5085). Eve¬ nings: Mon to Fri. 7.45pm; Sat, 8.15pm; matin&s: Wed, 2.30pm; Sat, 5pm. RAT IN THE SKULL: Is Daldry’s bravura imagination hijacking central London? This time, he has ripped out the theatre’s stalls, put steel walkways and a tiny, earth- filled platform in their place, and brought new intensity to his revival of Ron Hutchinson’s marvellous play about the violent grilling of a suspected IRA man by an KUC rap. With Rufus Sewell as the victim and Tony Doyle as his persecutor, the effect is of a battle between a modern-day Cain and Abel, two Ulster brothers bonded as much as separated by a shared history and a common land. Duke of York’s, St Martin’s Lane, London WC2 (0171-836 5122). Eve¬ nings: Mon to Sat. 730pm; mati¬ nees: Thur, Sat, 3pm. © lfl||S§§§j||||g|§g John Russell Taylor JOHN KEATS 1795-1821: As the year progresses, the celebrations of the bi-centenary of Keats’s birth gather momentum. The British Library’s contribution, an aug¬ mented version of the show seen earlier in the year at Dove Cottage in die Lake District, draws on the Library’s unrivalled collection of first editions and manuscripts, as well as portraits and other relics borrowed from elsewhere. Here one can actually gaze on the original manuscript of the Ode to a Nightingale, and observe • how Victorian artists’ obsession with Keats produced some key works of 19th-century British ait If the man himself remains shadowy com¬ pared with his writings, that is probably just as it should be- British Library exhibition British Library Exhibition Galler¬ ies. Great Russell Street, London WCl (0171-412 71111. Mon to Sat, I0am-5pm; Sun. 2.30-6pm. until January 28. ® BUILDINGS IN PROGRESS: Sir John Soane seems to have been unusual among architects in taking a passionate interest in the progress of building on his main designs. It was his regular practice to send off pupils to make pictorial records of construction on the Bank of England, Dulwich Picture Gal¬ lery and his additions to Chelsea Hospital. This was partly so that he could keep a wary eye on possibly shoddy building practices and partly because he regarded the making of these drawings as valuable training. Much of the art included is vivid in itself as well as informative about Regency methods of construction. Sir John Soane's Mnsetnn. 13 Lincoln's Inn Helds. London WC2 (0171-405 2107). Tues to Sat, 10am- 5pm: also first Tues in month 6- 9pm, until March 9. John PerdvaJ SWAN LAKE: Tchaikovsky’S music, but swans with a difference in Matthew Bourne’s new treat¬ ment for his company Adventures in Motion Pictures. Instead of a Swan Queen. Royal Ballet star Adam Cooper appears on loan to play the mysterious swan who fascinates the hero; former RB ballerina Fiona Chadwick is Sieg¬ fried’s mother. Do not expect the sort of dever, camp jokes on which Bourne based his popular reinter¬ pretations of The Nutcracker and la Sylphide; he says he is playing this one straight, taking his ideas from the music. Lez Brother-stem's name promises well for the design, and the New London Orchestra will be in the pit with David Uqyd Jones conducting. Sadler's WeBs Theatre, Rosebery Ave, London EC1 (0171-713 6000), Unir 9. 730pm; matin&s: Sat, Thur, 230pm, until November 25. DANCE UMBRELLA: Final week of this years London-wide festival of new dance. Richard Alston's new pr o gra mm e (Queen Elizabeth Hall, 7.45pm) and the Japanese Ariadone (The Place, 8pm) finish tonight, and Aletta Collins (Riverside, 730pm) toroor- ■ row. That leaves only the gifted and ‘ often outrageous Javier de Frutos at the Purcell Room, with pianists Elena Riu and Peter Bridges (Tues, Wed, 8pm), and the London pre¬ miere of Second Stride’s Badenheim, at Riverside (Thur to next Sat, 730pm) with a cast of dancers, actors, singers and musi¬ cians in Ian Spink’S choreography and Orlando Gough’s music. Queen Elizabeth Hall and PoroeD Room. South Bank, London SEI © (0171-9604242) ; The Place Theatre. Dukes Road, London WCl (0171- 387 0031), 8pm: Riverside Studios, Crisp Road, London W6 © (0181- 741 2255). 730pm. David Sinclair ANITA BAKER; A soul diva in the classic mould. Anita Baker com¬ bines textbook precision with a relaxed, natural warmth. She has taken time off to start a family since the glory days of her multi-million- seUing alburns Rapture (1986) and Giving You The Best That Tve Got (1988), and these are her first British dates since 1990. But as well as recording last years low-key comeback album Rhythm of Love, she has also contributed to Flank Sinatra's Duets album and per¬ forms When You Love Someone with James Ingrain on the sound¬ track of the Billy Crystal/Debra Winger movie. Forget Paris. NEC, Birmingham © (0121-767 4678). Nov 8; Wembley Arena, Middlesex © (0181-900 1234), Nov 10; Manchester ApoOo © (0161-832 HU). Nov 11. FOO FIGHTERS: The band that has risen out of the ashes of Nirvana. Foo Fighters nearly caused a riot when they played a set-, in the crushingly over-attendttT; Melody Maker tent at the Reading Festival this summer. Led by,. , vocalist and guitarist Dave QrtMJ (formerly the tfrimuner in ■NrrvS- na), the four-piece dishes out a post¬ grunge cocktail of high voltage rock n’ roll with sometimes magi¬ cal results on its self-titled debut album. The opportunity to check out their live show in more civilised conditions is eagerly awaited. Wolverhampton Civic Hall Q (01902 312030). Nov 10; Barrow- lands. Glasgow (0141-332 1120), Nov 11: Town and Country, Leeds (8 (0113 2800100). Nov 12; Bruton Academy. London SW9 £ (0171- 924 9999). Nov 14.15; SFX, Dublin (003531 4569569), Nov 17. tits soundtrack: Farindli’s voice is - an electronic composite of Ewa Mafias Godlewska. a FoEshsopra- - na and Derek LeeRagin, an American counter-tenor. Barbican © (0171-638 8891);, Cm zon Mayfair (0171-369 - 1720); MG Ms Fulham Road © (0171-370 2636). Tottenham Court Road " . (0171-636 614®; Richmond (0181-: . : 3320030). LONDON FILM FESTIVAL: Something for everyone in the- festival’s first weekend. Conno& sews may relish Harvey Keitel wandering through the Balkans in Angelopoulos’s Ulysses’ Gaze or ' TYan An Hung’s Cydo, an expto- sive successor to The Scent of' ' Green Papaya. Others may fancy a fascinating documentary about gays in Hollywood. The Celluloid i. Closet, or Jim Jarmusch’s etisten- rial Western Dead Man. Those ' 1 ', who wed family fun can see The . ? Sound of Music and the much- ’• praised A Little Princess^ based on -.... the novel by Frances Hodgson Burnett The historically minded, '' - meanwhile, should make a date . I with Jacques Feyder’s entrancing . ' Visages d'enfants and the all- talking, afl-singmg, afl-danctng, all-wonderful Paramount on Pa . rode, with three numbers sung fay : ; Maurice Chevalier, including Sleeping the Clouds Away. .. ■ National Fifrn Theatre. South / Bank, London SEL (0171-928 3232). .: Rodney Milnes LA BELLE HELENE: Ofien- - bach’s extra-brut champagne. .. music. John Wells’s saucy new. translation, a rampaging star per¬ formance ofthe tide role fnan Anne Howells and a determinedly : cheeky one from Tracey Welbom as Paris — the combination makes Scottish Opera’s new production . ' irresistible. It is also irresistibly .'. pretty in the Christian Ratz- •;? Agostino Cavalca decor, and Em- . .. manuel Joel conducts with 1 property Gallic wit A perfect shot in die aim as the nights draw in. Theatre Royal. Hope St, Glasgow © (0141-332 9000), today. 2.15pm;. Theatre RoyaL Grey St Newcastle upon Tyne © (0191-232 2061). Tues
  125. Fri 10.7.15pm. OWEN WINGRAVE: Britten’s ‘^problem’’ opera, a strange mix- ’ttfre rif pacifist fervour and Henry -Jaxneg. ghost story, was created for •teieyisaan and has never quite been " into the canon.. Glynde:. iwtittte Touring Opera has now ' mounted the first major new pro¬ duction for more than 20 years; the Geoff Brown FARINELU (15): Opera, sex and frocks: this art-house movie has all the most enticing ingredients. Ge¬ rard Corbiau’s film about the life of the 18th-century castrato singer lays out its attractions for everyone to see, though a wayward script and a lack of visual punch reduces the material’s potency. Stefano Dionisi plays the eunuch whose voice charms the courts of Europe and causes ladies to swoon; Enrico Lo Verso is the composer brother who helps him to perform sexual favours. Nobody was castrated for Glyndebourne Touring Opera performs Owen Wingrave director Robin Phillips makes his British operatic debut, and the fine cast is headed by William Dazeley, Elizabeth Gale. Edith Pritchard. Neil Jenkins and Eiddwen Hanhy, Ivor Bolton conducts. Check it out Theatre RoyaL Royal Parade, Plymouth (01752-267222). Fri 10, 7.15pm. © H THE CABINET OF DOKTOR CAUGAAf A iiage version of rhe German silent das3to Good serfs, unearthly must, ponttess dancrig but a haunting pertarriance by John Ramm as Mathew Kerfty’s sleepwalking to*. Lyric. King Street Hammersmith. W8 (0181-7412311) Mon-SaL7.30pnr.mat Sat. 2.30pm fi □ COMMUNICATING DOORS: Alan ftycJtown Blngertoic,iyntr-iiay« ptey. JuBa McKenae flees tom a vongaful orwrrw vie ttvs coora ot a Mat that fr*aa bar forward and back a decade QMflud. ShaiwstaxyAvertoe, VV1 (0171-494 5530) Mon-Sat. 7.30pm mala Wad and Sat 3pm. B THE COUNTRY GIRL- Annie Castflkfcw drects Com Redgrave and Krfca Markham in Clifford Odels's cetebraed backstage drama of lore. drink and mama protecUon Greenwich. Grooms Hill, S£l0 (0181- 858 7755) Preview today, 230 and 7.45pm. opens Mon. 7pm £ □ dead funny. OewkJa Lang. Kevin McNaly and Sam Kelly \ Teny JoTrtsor's eharprfy hxmy piary about comics and some of their fans Sawy. The Strand. WC2 (0171-836 8888). Mon-Fn. fipm; 53,815pm. mats Wted.5L3OpmardSai.5pm0 BEDDKttZAflD-. The quirky comacJan returns tor another season or swreal muangt on fife Sh alto a bta y.ShjfestMyAvg.VVC2 (0171-3785388) Tu&SK. 6pm; Suv 730pm.® □ FUNNY MONEY: Rpy Coonev prfays the man who finds a 030 of bank-notes in tfc laest tan»; Charts Drake e*»fert as a swety tried taxKttve. Ptoyfhorf»ltNofrtitirrtefflandAvenug. WC2 (0171-839 4401) Mon-Sar. epm mats3pmandSa.&prn £) □ HOBSOtTS CHOICE LM McKern n the trie rote orf Harold Snqhouse's warm-twarred comedy, Nichola MeAuttfe and Qaham Turner emsfleni as dajghter and aon-n-iaw. Lyric, Shaftesbury Are. W1 [0171-494 5W5) Mon-Sat. 7.30pm. Sa, 3pm ® □ THE HOTHOUSE. AssaNad by cries. In a myflerieus delation certre, Harold Puffer Is mawflousfy tunny, heating the strong eau in hta om\, tong- buried play HouM! ! rS2TOonly Bfl s2meseato^lLSi8 ft C?aB«S«aB Comedy. Peraun Street. SW1 (0171-380 1731). Mon-Stf. 7.4Spm. mats Thurs. 3pm and SSL 4pm Q JOLSON. The highs and lows ot (he singer with with a monster ego. Bnan Contey boils out the songs enioyaply and Saly Arr TriptoO 6 an rnpresstre Ruby Kggg, Victoria Palace. Victoria Street SW1 Priestley’s An Inspector Calls at the Garrick (PI 71 -8341317). MofvSaL 730pm; mafe Wed and Sat, 3pm. 6) SMACK AND MABEL’ The Jeny Hannan musical set m eerty Kolywood where lhe cams rt Mack Soman and Mabel tonnandu**l rod crfasft Rne songs, tough atafckmm book PaJ Kenyan directs Howard McGOn and CaroKre 0‘Sdvan hittie toada. nccttOfr Daman Street. W1 (0171- 3W1734). Now pt w ie wi , T45pnr. ma

    today, 3pm. Opens Npv 7. B AN INSPECTOR CALLS. See Cntocs’ Ounce. oDove E MACBETH Erqoysfcte production, wtth lertmr James Herfen McCrary, some¬ times more fee from the pwrotecftnc dasttyi than from the speeches Trtcyda. Kftum H

    i Road NWB (0171 -

  126. Mon-Sal. 8pm. mats Wed. and Sa. 4pm jg □ THE MASTER BUILDER- Peter Hall's cosy vascn ot tosen, wlh Aten Baas. Gemma Jones and Wctoria Hamrtoa Thoslre Baysl, HayrmBVBt, Swn (0171- 930 8800) Mon-Sat. 7 45pm; mats Wed andSel. 3pn.Q) B MCm«91 COURAGE AND HER CHILDREN: Diana Rjpg m bffe rateot Brecrt's epic denwoauon ot war. Jonathan K»ff dreds a new rerson by David Hare. Nadenal (dwer). South Bank. £( (0171-928 2252). Previews ton&ff-Notf 13. 715pm: mate Nov 9 and 11. ri Opens Nov 14,7pm. Then « rep Q □ ONE FLEA SPARE. Faswwong play oy Naomi Wfafeca. serf In plagufrancten London where an assortment of trapped people break soca and Gfeuarf boundates. Top class actnp Bnan. Siqjhefds Bush Breen. W12 (0191-743 3388). MtfvSaL 6pm □ A PATRIOT FOR ME James W*y ^f3 ffw qtom Austro-Hungarian officer nappe d by his homosamarfay wo tebaytoghsennwcr Jo»m Osbwne'a ptay may be a poabto or Jh« 1 9Ws but a « undoubtedly vsnr tong at lour hews. BMhsan. S«k Street EC2 (0171-638 8891). Ton^ht-Thurs. 715pm; mats today and This. 2 pm. g S PRISONER CELL BLOCK H: THE MUSICAL- OreadW mvscaS rereton ol the trash TV show VWthUy Savage. Queer's. Shaftesbury Avenue. Wl (0171 -494 5044). Mon-Thurs. apm. Fn and Sat. 6pm and 8.45pm. □ RAT W THE SKULL: Tony Doyta and Affus Sanrett bante ou the laments ot Ulster « Ron TUchnsaris engrossing play. Stephen Darfdry drecis. Duke of VtariTa. St Marton's Lam. WC2 (0171-8365122). Mon-Sat. 7 30pm. mats Thus aid Set. jpm.fi B STRIKE; Strong and seamg dramatisation cf an ereerpi from Huber Selby's celebrated novel Lost £xri to BooWyn. Na tor the sqeanisli BAG, Lavender HJI.SWn (017I-C23 2223). Tue-3at 730. Sun. 580pm fi □ TAKING STOES- Entfvatng drama by Ronald Harwood, based on the mvosogaiions ol conductor Finwdngier's alleged Nazi symp a thies. Superb pertOTTHncss by Darnel Massey ma Michael Penrangton Criterion. PtecSdfly Creus. VK3 ©171 -
  127. Mon-SaL 7J0pm. mare Wed and S3i. 2.30pm B miBE TALL WOMEN rAag^e SrrBi, Sara l^estetman and Samantha Bond Hi Edward AJbee's tasorwig play ixru eriopthe mother vrfto withered hecfUdhood. Wyndhaim, Charrg Croso Road. WC 2 (0171-383 1736). Tue-Sa. 8 pnr. mare Wed and Sat, 3pm. □ VENICE PRESERVED- Otway's rarely sieged tragedy, ttitoudy watered by poor cereal penormance Airorida, Alrrcsdo Street N1 (0171-859 44W). Mon-Sat, Bpnt mat Sn. 4pm fi O VTVATIVJVAT REGfNAI Janet McTeer and Barbara Ffym play tha queanstoRoboiBoOsnowold- lashmned drama of the matry tww^en Efcabeth I and Mary. Queen ol Soots. Mermaid. Puddle Dock. EC4 (0171-238
  128. Tue-SN, 7 30pm, mats Wed. 2pm and Sai. 3pn.fi B Blood Brattm Rvenbi (0171-369 1733). □ C»zy tor You: Prince Edward (0171-734 8951)... □ Deed Gufty- Apoflo (0171-494 6070).. □ rttre Guy* Honed Men. Wbeiy (0171-3G9173Q).. BTbtImportance d Being Earnest: OttVc (0171-933 761Q ..BImBbiI nk.Akteych(0171- 41C 6003) . ■OBvert Palladum (0171-494 5020 .. ■ SBTflgM Express. AocfioVicroria (0171-82B
  129. . ■ Sonet Boutewd. Adglphi (0171-344 0065) . c The Woman In Stock: Fortene (0171-836 2238) Ddtffi Irtormaton si^ed by Sooety d Lontton Theatre. NEW RELEASES CRIMSON TIDE (15): Antique twmcs
  130. MGMs: Chelsea (0171-352
  131. TfoesdarotS (0171 -434 0031) Netting HJO Coronet fi (017t-727 6T0S) Qtftons; Haynolrel (01426
  132. Kamrington (0M26 9146661 Sates Cottage (01426914096) Screen^afcar Street (0171-935 2772) . UaWNteteyafi(0171-792333Z1 ; Warner fi (0171 -437 4343) 1 ♦JAItt (IB). Nasty, marwictous tbnfler about the npptes caused by b irdkrake's murder vriffi David Coin, Linda Roretffno and Chas Pabnknert Ocecor, WMan Frtectai Empire fi (0171-437 1234) UGMs: Fumare Road (017 i-3to 2636) TtoddmS(017i^34 00311 ua WhSWeys fi(017t.T92 3332) CURRENT ♦ APOLL013 (PG): The nev-total moanmspond iSTO SpteraSdImage?, tuff convenUona) drarm. With Tom Hanfcs. K@m Bason end Ed Hama, Ron Howart directs. Empire (099088890CB MSMk F utham Rood (0171-370 2638) IH te Weebut y Avenue (0171-836 5273) Odeans: Kensington (01426 914666) Serfs* Cottage (01426 914 096} UO MlBetoys B (0171-732 3332) ♦ ASSASSINS (15): Cal and mouse pares batueen contract Ldera Reascn- 3bie acdon thrSer. »vh Sytwstre Slaflone. Antonro Banderas. juSanne Moore MGBI Triwadoro IS (0171-434 0031) Wteiterfi 10171-437 4343) THE BRIDES OF MADISON COUNTY ( 12 ) Bd5t-setmg romantic tosh giver the kfd-gftwe inNment by tDreaor Cttil Easiwwvl wtw co-stare with Meryl Streep CINEMA GUIDE Geoff Brown’s assessment of fflms In London and (where lndleated with the symbol ♦) on retasse across the country MGMk FuJham Rood (0171-370 2636) Pitan Street (0171-9000631) Ortea n Swiss Cottage (014^6314096) Warrior fi (0171-437 4343) CARRINGTON (18)- Stumbfrng account of an odd Bbormbisy romance, dominated tv Jonalhen Piyce's lytton Strachey With Emma Thonroson as the panter Dora Carrington. CuramPtwenb (0171-3891721) Mineral (0171-235 4225) 4 CLUELESS (12): Uto end empty rrands ol Beverly Wb teenapers. frtvoloo tun ham drectar Amy Hert^twg. wfth ABoa Sftvarstona Ctapfam Picture House (0171-498
  133. MGMK Baker Street (0171-S35
  134. ftdhsm Road «171-370 2636) T Hic a i e w fi (0171 -434 0031) pubs ( 0171-W71234) UCI WMMeysQ (0171-7823332) Wemerfi (0171-437
  135. HAUNTED (I?)- Ghost sceptic Akim a*n irases he opriors wWe staying to a stately homa Lnboued varaon ot .ismeo Herberts novel. Empire (0171-4371234) MGM T lbcadarefi (0171-434QQ31) LAND AND FRODOM |15) Ksi Loach's powetfJ Spmsh CM War drama, with ton KarL Rosaro Pastor. Chebea (0171-3513742) Cunon Weal End (0171-3691722) Rerx (0171-837
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    " „■#»« „ i art- 1 > I'V' ‘There’s a lesson for India in Neasden’ Continued on page 3. col I meir growing, inquisitive sons — decided to dispatch their children ahead to the care of grandparents in Bombay. This was how my brother, four years old, and I, six. stepped, bewildered and alone, off a plane from New York — and into my grand¬ father's pistadiio-green Flax. We were then driven from Bombay, on the western coast of India, to the Venkateshwara Temple in Tirupati, 850km to the southeast M y grandfather (a hearty Indian Army man, with whom I was to drink much rum and gin in later years) and my grand¬ mother (not quite hearty but very indulgent) had decided that their grandlambs needed to be ritually sheared. The temple at Tirupati. India's behest and most crowded (it receives more visitors each day than Mecca or the Vati¬ can). is where Hindu devotees have always gone to shave their heads and to make an offering of their shorn hair to the local deity, Venkateshwara. This is thought to be “cleansing 1 , but for a little boy it is frightening. I win not forget the man at the temple advancing on me with a razor, or the helpless terror in my small brother's brown eyes, but we somehow jostled into a large hall with aD our hair and joshed out again with none. Thousands of others did this, too; our boyish lodes were swept away to join some vast mound of offerings made by newly tonsured fundus. The temples of the Hindu reh'gian — unlike mosques and Christian churches — are bustling places, often squeichy underfoot and sometimes manned by paunchy priests who pay devotees little regard. For someone whose prayer at home was pacific and intro¬ spective, visits to these sites of gaudy worship soon took on the nature of nightmare. , , At the temple in Vishwanath gali (lane) in Banaras, I was elbowed by old women desper¬ ate for a splash rat their palms of holy water from the river Ganges, dispensed by a priest who had his mind on other things, f Not Ganges water on my tongue. But drops of wine shall bring relief, wrote the poet Hanvansh Raj Bach- chan, . in his iconoclastic Madhushala). At the Tulsi Manas temple, in the same city, a monkey snatched a banana from my hand: when I moved to Sing a pebble at it, I was cursed at by a man in saffron for whom the monkey was related to the god Hanuman. (Monier Williams, Boden Professor of Sanskrit at - th Shaved heads in India: Tunku Varadarajan (right) in 1968, with his younger brother Hindus tear down the 16th-century Babri mosque, birthplace of the Hindu god Ram. Below, the temples at Madurai COLOUTOTC Medieval temple for a modem age TH E Swaminarayan temple in Neasden, northwest London, shares none of the characteristics of the budd¬ ings which encircle it. It is. instead, faithful to the tenets of medieval Hindu temple architecture. This style, initi¬ ated during Indian history's Gupta period (between the fourth and sixth centuries ADI achieved its finest ex¬ pression in the north of (he country from the ninth to the Uth centuries. Diverging from the south¬ ern Dravidian idiom of tem¬ ple architecture, tire north Indian style was distin¬ guished by its use of the shikhar, or pinnacle. This can be curvilinear or recti¬ linear in shape. The The Neasden temple no steel or iron was used Neasden temple has (he latter variety, its central pinnacle (surrounded by a row of smaller spires) topped with the kalask, a pot-shaped finlal. Beneath the finial is a cap stone in the shape of a grooved disc, the amalasaraka). NEASDEN's temple took 27 months to build, and used 2£2& tonnes of Bulgarian limestone. 2,000 tonnes of Indian and Italian marble, and 127 tonnes of granite. No steel or iron was used; the slabs and pieces of stone were slotted together in the manner of a three-dimen¬ sional jigsaw puzzle. T.V. Oxford in the 19th century, said of Indian monkeys in Ms Religious Thought and life in India. “... they are quite as un^odbke in their habits in the regions where they are wor¬ shipped as the most mischie¬ vous monkeys in any other part of the world.") There was worse. At the beehive-shaped Kamakhya temple in Assam, in eastern India. I stepped with bare feet info the fresh blood of pigeons, sacrificed in their scores to the goddess Kali by the priests. And in villages throughout Rajasthan — a province as parched as it is feudal — I came across temple after tem¬ ple where a lowness of caste or birth barred villagers from entering the inner sanctum. As I grew older, and better able to absorb ihe complexity of Hindu temples, those ele¬ mental fears and revulsions gradually receded. They were replaced by other fears, to which I will return. But I began to see beyond the mill of people, and the pungent smells erf prayer, beyond the coarse crush of devotees and the apparent waste — in offerings to the deity—of milk and food and ghee. I did not find devotion, but I learned to live with the force of spirit which other Hindus carried within them. That sprit is present most dearly in the architecture of every tem¬ ple. in the sculptured form of the ritual flame, in stone idols grave and gorgeous, women and men at prayer, and the Vedic chant of brachycephalic Brahmins. And I discerned that in the apparent anarchy of the reli¬ gion into which I was born, there is also tolerance and an even temper. I found that spirit, most of all, in the Dravidian temples of my an¬ cestral Tamil land — in Madurai, in Tanjore (where my lather was born), and in the temple at Mahabalipuram by the sea. I found that sprit in Neasden, too.. The new Swaminarayan Temple, already a landmark in London, is the product of a “mighty creative process". I place those words in quotes because they belong to Sir Vidia Naipaul, that most brah- minical of observers. He did not intend the observation for Neasden, but for events in Ayodhya, a small town about 150km east of Lucknow, on the LndoGangetic plain. You may recall that episode in December 1993. for it had a searing, mfliennarian quality. An uncontrollable horde of Hindus — swarming over, around and below the 16th- century Babri mosque — tore down the structure with their bare, hands. The mosque is believed by many to stand on the birthplace of foe Hindu god Ram, so it was gouged out to make way for a new temple to him. Yet in that rubble of dust. glee, gloating and demo¬ lition, some of my lost fear of temples returned. S ir Vidia called it a “mighty creative pro¬ cess.” as if echoing these lines by Octavio Paz from his poem Vrindaban (which, curiously, is foe birth¬ place of Krishna, another god of foe Hindu pantheon): I know what / know and / write it /The embodiment of time / The act l The movement in which the whole being is sculptured and destroyed/ Consciousness and hands to grasp the hour/I am a history /A memory inventing itself. I cannot agree with Sir Vidia because, though his process is no doubt “mighty", I fail to see how h is “creative", in the hon¬ est sense of that word. And if creation of temples there is to be. Neasden provides by for the belter paradigm. For if the forces of indignation, bitter¬ ness and no little political opportunism were at work in Ayodhya, the temple at Neas¬ den is a product of the more benign face of Hinduism. It reflects religious pride, of course, and that is its most apparent virtue. It reflects a sense of community as wdL and that is a virtue more subtle. It was built entirely with labour volunteered, and money too. by men and women who clasp their faith as tenaciously as they do their secular professions. Accountants, shopkeepers, lawyers, actuaries, bank clerks, traders, mechanics, schoolteachers, brokers, news¬ agents, restaurateurs, train drivers, dentists, pharmacists, doctors, schoolboys and school¬ girls took no wages to work on foe site, and did so in their spare time—before work, after school, at weekends, on Bank Holidays, on holiday from work and study. A community came together to build, renew¬ ing its own values. This Hindu throng swarmed not on foe edifice of another faith but over land lawfully acquired. And gradually they created — slab by marble slab and timber by carved timber — a temple to tolerance in London, a city of no mean tolerance itself. “Somewhere in Neasden there is a lesson for India.' wrote Swapan Dasgupta of The Indian Express in the story he sent home when the temple was first opened. Somewhere in Neasden there is a lesson for India. A simple, gentle thought with which to close a troubled question. • The author is a rimes leader writer. Cover picture, and the above pteture. of the Neasden temple by RAY MAIN Ruth G ledhill attends the final of The Times Preacher of the Year award Purity from the pulpit IF RECEIVED, secu¬ lar wisdom was any guide, the offer of six sermons in a row should by rights have ensured an empty church for the final of The Times/ College of Preachers _ Preacher of the Year award. But even though it was partly obscured by scaffolding, this spaaous. revivalist St Pancras Church was packed full for the two-hour service to choose the best of six. More than 500 preachers, both or¬ dained and lay, andfrom all the leading denominations, entered the competi¬ tion. A shortlist was drawn up after a carefully scrutinised judging p roce ss and all 30 were visited m their churches before the final six were chosen. Judges included John Gummer. the Environment Secretary, and Sir Ludovic Kennedy, the broadcaster and well-known atheist, who was chosen because organisers believed preachers should be able to preach to the unconverted as wed as the converted. The preachers had each been given.a beatitude from the Sermon on the Mount, that days gospel text to talk.on. After a welcome by the parish pnest. the Rev Brendan Clover, an introduc¬ tion by Canon Roger Royle. of Souflv wark Cathedral, and a hymn, we were off. The first preacher. Gill Dasco mbe. a lay preacher and pharmacist from Macdkfield. ascended foe exceptional¬ ly high pulpit with remarkable calm. “How blest are those who know their need of God; the kingdom of kgvfnif theirs." was her text. She tombed devastation on learning she had ston cancer. “The most destructive entity we can face is not death, it is fear," she aid. Canon Jeremy Davies, of Salisbury Cathedral was next : How blest are the sorrowful they shaU fm? consolation." He told a story of Vera, whose husband was dying of cancer. “Where there's life, there's hope," the vicar had told her. but she thought it would be truer to say, for a Christian, “Where there’s death, there’s hope." It was already dear how difficult this contest would be to judge, and it became more difficult after foe sermon by our next preacher. Dr Alison Fty. a former scientist who is in her third year of ministerial tr ainin g at Sr John's College, Durham. She spoke on “How blest are those of a gentle spirit; they shall have the earth tor their possession.” Read literally, these words are not true, she said. “They get walked over. They go to the wall.” But read another way, the. picture is of heaven and earth mingling together, “of extraordinary made ordi¬ nary, of ordinary made saints". pfHEST-tN-CHARGE: The Rev Brendan Clover. ARCHITECTURE: A Grade I feted buildine in Greek revival style, the second most expensive church in London aft®' Si Paul’s when it was built as a preaching church fri 1822. In need ol repair, irk SERMONS: Almost impossible to choose which was the best of six. * MUSIC: Anthems such as HowbHs's Like as the Hart sung from foe organ loft by the church choir. LITURGY: Sermons, with texts taken from foe New English Bible, interspersed with prayers and hymns. AFTER-SERVICE CARE Tea, biscuits and cakes for 200 served in church haB by volunteers. SPIRITUAL HIGH: The Word made dear. * The Rev Dr Richard Major, curate at Truro Cathedral followed Dr Fry into the pulpit He preached on the blessed¬ ness of those who hunger and thirst to see right prevail. Next came Dr Edmund Marshall, a lecturer in man¬ agement science and both an Anglican lay reader and a Methodist focal preacher, preaching on how blessed are foe merciful. At this point, foe service had long overrun and foe organisers cancelled the last hymn. As the last preacher, the Rev Barry Overend, vicar of St Chad's Headingley. Leeds, climbed the well- worn pulpit steps, 2 did not think he had a chance. Speaking fast, he surprised us all with a stunning sermon that proved to be the winner told sent the congrega¬ tion out laughing. His beatitude. “How blest are those whose hearts are pure; they shall see God", demanded a “Mr Spock approach," he said. He could imagine the Star Trek hero pandering the text and concluding: “It's purity Jim. but not as we know iL" He described a certain “Mrs Went¬ worth” — unselfish, not hypocritical, thinking good thoughts and possessing that "almost indefinable something extra". He raid: “Purity of heart is like humility—thinking that you've got it is a sure sign that you haven’t." The pure in heart don’t shine, they reflect foe glory of that God whom one day they shall see. The ultimate irony, though, was that his Mrs Wentworth, the epitome of purity, does not believe in God. Asked why, her response was simple: “Because I've never seen him." Any fears on my part that foe day had ban too long or too dull were dispelled by the shining faces and smiles of the congregation as they left the chilly church for the chillier November air. The final of the Preacher of the Year Award was held at St Pancras Church, Euston Road , London. N1A 2BA (0171-&372146). 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Oi It 1 IE a ii u m a 0 I e 1 ii r u ti i\ il ■c i :t i l i c a t 1 s U i e r u 1« I ! \ 4 OUTDOORS S omewhere along the line I have missed a trick, and it may have cost me a fortune. It is only now that I realise that i have had within my grasp all die ingredients needed to create a number-one tourist attraction; and I have blown it 1 never quite saw what crowd- pulling power farming has. I don’t mean modem farming: that is unspeakably dreary. But the sort of fanning that I have been doing, with a jolly mixture of pigs, sheep, cows and carthorses. I thought I was doing it for my personal satisfaction and in the cause of agricultural research; but it has, apparently, got what it takes to have Joe Public queueing down the lane with his fiver. What brought this home to me was when family duties demanded a visit to Alton Towers. It is, according to recent figures, Brit¬ ain's biggest tourist attraction. The Tower of London and Bucking¬ ham Palace would kill for the numbers who flock through the turnstiles. Even before the gates are open, they are gathering round the ticket booths looking at the map of attractions, trembling in anticipation of the rides. This is Old MacDonald’s showbiz farm what Alton Towers is all about It has roller-coasters that eclipse all others, wicked machines into which you are strapped and hur¬ tled through the air. They want you to scream, and they am not going to let you go until they have made you. The most famous ride is called Nemesis. It looks like hell Child¬ ren emerge from a stomach- churning. body-inverting ride, gasping: “Wow! We were weight¬ less for four whole seconds!" Some of them are very green. You might have guessed that it was not tor me. If I want to be thrown around this way and that spun in the air and then dropped to earth, I can get the Lhrill for free by trying to train our young heifer to the halter. So, instead of Nemesis. ! followed my instincts and found a jolly rustic sign directing me to Old MacDonald’s Farm. I walked through the gate, and looked around. Blinked and looked again. Was I back home? Sure enough, there was the rusty chaff-cutter — Albion brand—just like ours. There was an equally rusty oilcake-breaker too; a relic from the days when linseed could be bought in slabs like trays of toffee and had to be broken into bite-size chunks. Then came the real shock. I had to pirvch myself to make sure that I had not died on the Nemesis machine and entered the afterlife. There, lying in a pool of golden straw, was a Large Black pig. Being unable to control the reflex after several years of pig-owning, I could not prevent myself from shouting: "Pig ... pig ... pig ... She lifted her as if she were reaL I thought that whichever model-making genius had built this must have had access to the Creator's original plans. She was perfect in every detail. “Pig... pig ... pig," I muttered. The model gave the precise response to the audio signal that smite internal microphone somewhere must be detecting, and pricked up her ears. This must be computer software of the highest order. Then, bringing me to my senses, the sow stood four square on her legs, as they do when they are about to have a piddle, and let forth a stream which no computer could have simulated. It was a real pig. Here, pud this land of make-believe, which offers you a rush of Staffordshire water and tells you it is a part of the Cbngo River, they had dared to confuse me by introducing a live farm a nimal . I told her that my sow, Alice, sent her love to her distant relative in showbiz, and went to look at the rest of the animals gathered in individual pens in toe next-docs bam. They were even more fantas¬ tic. Do you know they have got a pair of geese that can sing? True. They were the first thing I saw; opening their yellow beaks as wide as they could and giving a spirited rendering of “E—I—E-4—O". Next door to them was a black and white cow. It was not restrict¬ ed to die usual mooing; they had taught her not only to sing the verses, but to join in toe choruses too. Suspicious by now, I turned to see a huge pink pig with a broad grin get as far as "... and an that term he had some..." when the ftttfe girl in from let g o at toe button and the pig stopped. She then gave toe button in front of toe hens a jab. and they burst into life- Soon the singing of the automata was loud enough to lift the bam roof. Most disturbing was an isolated pair of legs in wellies standing on wooden steps which went up into a loft just like ours. There was no body, just legs, tapping to toe rhythm. Those legs were wearing toe same boots as l do! I pinched myself again. It was all too disturbing. I emerged from Old MacDtmald’s Farm more shook up than if I had been on the most violent of Alton Towers' rides. Crestfallen too; for six years I have sat unknowingly on an oil welL Still perhaps it is not too late to start. Alice has learnt as far as toe second verse, and as soon as I can train her to stop singing when I Vet go of the button, we shall be open for business. t For polite, liberal-minded Lewes, Bonfire Night means a riotous celebration of political incorrectness Where popes and martyrs go for the bum T hey are burning the Pope in our town tonight There will be flaming torches and tar barrels, heads on poles and “No Popery" banners. This is Lewes. East Sussex, where 17 protestants were martyred and today Guy Fawkes plays second fiddle while His Holiness bums. There is no other bonfire night like it. Every bedroom in the town is booked months ahead. And they don’t come just for the spectacle. They come for the sort of thrill we have almost ruled out of our lives. “1 can't believe they’re doing this," someone says every year, as we watch a night of misrule from our house on the high street. The bow windows jut out into the crowds, and through the glass you can feel the heat of the torches. On this night every year, the population of Lewes swells from 15.000 to 60.000. The doorbell rang so many times on our first November 5 here that we turned the evening into an annual party, with scores of sausages and pints of mulled wine. We watch about 2,500 marchers dressed as Zulus, Vikings and Red Indians — definitely not Native Amer¬ icans — and listen to mili¬ tary and jazz bands. Then we pile out into the smoky night to see burning effigies and exploding tableaux of the year's famous people at the five bonfires around town. They have been prac¬ tising for weeks. We have had sporadic explosions nights. The striped guernseys of the Bonfire Boys — worn since 1847 when a Boy in a guernsey was arrested — have been seen about the town. And behind the Elephant and Castle pub there has been much hammering and whistling at the weekends. At dusk tonight there will be an eerie start to proceedings with the illumination of the Martyrs Memo¬ rial on the hill at the far end of the town. The martyrs were burnt at the stake outside the Star Inn between 1555 and 1557 during Marys reign. "And Lewes Bonfire fas been going ever since Bloody Mary?" Someone says that every year, too. The answer is no. Other towns have martyrs. The memorial wasn't put up until 1901. Like so many “centuries-old English tradi¬ tions". Lewes Bonfire really got going in Victorian times. There was the odd year notable for a rowdy November 5 in Lewes in the 18th century. Bonfire came and went Then, in 18501 the Pope re-opened for business in England, setting up a Roman Catholic hier¬ archy and creating an Archbishop of Westminster. Then the Bonfire Boys really got going. The infamous and dangerous Lewes rouser (a huge homemade squib) has been banned, and it's "No offence meant. Father." After all. only one of the five societies ' which run Bonfire actuaily bums The Cliffe society, known as pope-burners most the Pope. And. after all, it’s not this Pope, it’s Pope Paul V, who was at the Vatican at the time of the Gunpowder Plot A flaming “No Popery" goes past our dining-room window followed by “Our Cause is Good and Must Prevail". The other 364 days of the year, toe middle-class liberals of Lewes would shudder at such intolerance. But tonight they'll be on the streets and behind the bow windows of toe high street The local Roman Catholic priest. Father Andrew Beer of St Pancras. will not be out on the street cheering tonight. He takes a philo¬ sophical view of the immolation of his spiritual leader. “I'd rather they didn’t bum the Pope and say blood¬ curdling prayers, but Lewes is a friendly town with no feeling of anti-Catholicism. There may be a residue of it in Bonfire but I think iTs overwhelmingly just a tradition." In Lewes the gunpowder plots start on November 6 — for the following year. The secret societies are Commercial Square. Cliffe, South Street Juvenile, Waterloo — all named after parts of the town — and Borough, originally called Lewes Town. They 11 have my head on a pole for that, but membership tends to run in families and an outsider has as much chance of finding out what the tableau is in advance as lighting a wet Roman candle. The Pope-burners are Cliffe, A few years back, they burnt Robert Runtie as well because he showed signs of ecumenism. The effigy of the Archbishop of Canter¬ bury carried a book called The Road to Rome. Favourites for the tab¬ leaux this year indude John Redwood, with rock¬ ets zooming out of his Vulcan ears. The Bonfire Boys must surely have been tempted by Hugh Grant in Sunset Boulevard. Sadly. Liz Hurley's will- she-won’t-she flirtation with Rome came too lace. “How do they get permis¬ sion for all this?” The thoughtful sausage^ew- er, watching babies being pushed by marching moth¬ ers under flaming banners and youngsters carrying torches, always expects a vexed man from the council to come along any minute and send 60.000 people home. Imagine proposing it today. “We'd like to drop flaming tar barrels in the River Ouse ... march about a bit with torches ... incite a bit of anti-Catholic feeling ... blow up a replica of somebody famous ... Well prepare for toe whole thing by tinkering with explosives in our cellars and sheds. All right with the committee?” “Heavens." A pause mid-sau¬ sage. “Are they carrying severed heads on poles?" With blood running out of mouth and neck. yes. Council and police objectors find themselves pilloried, or rather beheaded, on toe night The slogan “Enemies of Bonfire" is fixed to the pole. Every society has its archbishop, who gives a speech — which is more of a rant — condemning Guy EARTH PICTURES Hedgehogs like untidy gardens, with leaves to shelter in I t has not been a happy year for hedgehogs. Last winter the mild weather kept rousing them from hibernation and deplet¬ ing their energy reserves. This summer the hot drought drove earthworms, their main fodder, inaccessibly underground, forcing hedgehogs into unnatural acts, such as raiding hen-houses and giving birth to blond babies, or hog lets, as they are known. Now, to cap it ail these creatures, vulnerable despite their spines, are up against Guy Fawkes Night Unknown numbers of hedgehogs die each year after choosing unlit bonfires as winter homes. The solution, however, is not to poke them out with a stick, but to start a fire nexr to the pfle and gradually move it over. What do you do if you find a hibernating hedgepig, furzepig, or urchin, to use its country names? The British Hedgehog Preserva¬ tion Society (BHPS). founded in 1982, recommends preparing another hibernation site just in case, positioning the leaves and Sitting pretty on, a raft Feather Report THE FIRST thing I saw when l gat to the lake was a female reed- bunting feeding vigorously on the purple seed-heads of the phrag- mites reeds. She was swaying with the tops of the reeds, and was so absorbed that she let me have a good view of the beautiful, finely inked striations on her back, and of her rather unfeminine moustache. Out beyond the reeds, coos were making pinging cries, and tufted dudes were diving, while a pair of mute swans were quietly preening. When they had finished, each gave a brisk, self-satisfied wag of is pointed white tail. But the most dramatic birds on the lake were a party of eight cormorants. Seven of them were sitting on a raft, their beaks pointing up in that suspicious way they have, and two of them had spread their wings out to dry. ' One had its wings in a W-shape, and was gently flapping the tips of them. The - other had them stretched exit straight like the hem of a large blade curtain. The eighth bird was swimming very low in toe water, and suddenly dived. They chase eels underwater, using toeir ,v feet as propdiors — but tins one came up with nothing. Anglers and fish fanners hate cormorants as much as many countryfolk hate magpies. They can get a licence to shoot them If serious damage to fish stocks is proved But the RSPB points out that there are only about 7,500 pains of them in Britain — so I atm to learn that licences are quite ' to get. Derwent May • What's about: Birders — Watch out for goldeneyes on lakes, reservoirs and inland waterways. Twitchers — Arctic redpoll at Dorman’s Pool. Cleveland; juvenile purple heron near Preece. Shropshire; dusky warbler at Sandwich Bay, Kent. Details from BirdJine. 0891 700222 Calls cast 40p a minute cheap rate. SOp at all other times. MARYEVANS The Lewes “Bonfire Boys and Girls" in their striped guernseys push Guy Fawkes to the stake Fawkes and anyone else who takes his fancy, on a platform in front of the bonfire. One veteran archbishop of Com¬ mercial Square claims always to have been drunk, and worried only if fireworks landed in his mitre. Now he is retired he still starts drinking every year in September, toe beginning, as he explains, of toe bonfire season. Unbelievably, the safety record is good. They wouldn't get away with a night like this if it weren’t. Some precautions are taken. The pubs are dosed, the shops windows boarded up — not for fear of vandalism, but the pressure of toe crowds — and there are safety barriers around the war memorial. It is the risk — the mad and bad part — which attracts the 60.000. You can feel the tension in toe town all day. The undertow is, there all year with the meetings, toe annual dinners and toe tableaux plots. And tonight it will crash through the surface current of toe bland, safety-first, politically correct late- 20th century. Tomorrow morning, there'll be nothing left but toe smell of the flames. Jill Parkin • Lewes town centre will be dosed to all cars from late in the afternoon. Ring British Rail for details of extra trains. Fish fanners hate cormorants for damaging their fish stocks How to save a hedgehog on Guy Fawkes Night twigs under a bush or shed, or putting them in a purpose-built box. Pick up the hog with some of its nesting materials around it and move it to the second site. For this reason, hedgehogs prefer slightly untidy gardens, with piles of leaves and compost to shelter in. The society, which has over 10.000 members and a nationwide network of carers prepared to take on side or injured hogs, issues free leaflets on request and has recently sent out more than 2.000 to vets, who, says toe society, often have little or no experience of dealing with these wild animals. The leaflets available to toe public include advice on diet — hogs prefer cat food and grated cheese to bread and milk — and Hedgehogs are known to choose unlit bonfires as their winter homes building a hibernation box (also available ready-made for between £8.99 and £26.95 from their mail¬ order "hogaiogue"}. A cheap alter¬ native is a sheet of hard board propped up against a wall. News¬ paper forms a good bedding substi¬ tute for leaves. The BHPS also points out that. since hedgehogs eat slugs, they are much more eco-friendly in the garden than pesticides. If you have a pond, lean a ramp into it, so that hedgehogs tan climb out if they fall in after drinking, ft was the BHPS that persuaded county councils to include escape ramps in their cattle grids. It also lobbied to have toe hedgehog protected by law when the RSPCA — which brings toe majority of cruelty cases to court — found its prosecutions were ham¬ pered by a wildlife protection law. The RSPCA claims it is ambiguous and not comprehensive enough to include hedgehogs. Dr Pat Morris of London Univer¬ sity's zoology department is ac¬ knowledged as the country’s leading hog expert. He is the author of the definitive layman's manual. Hedgehogs (Whittet Books, E7.99), and is researching their ethology. One of the seasonal problems outlined in his book is that of autumn orphans, t afp litters can be bom right into October, which means that if you find a hog family in your woodpile it may contain hungry haglets left to forage while their parents go into hibernation. Jte Greek writer, Archilochus, said: "The fox knows many things — toe hedgehog one big one." Perhaps it is the number of die “JUJS Hedgehog Helpline: 01584 Jenny McClean • The British Hedgehog Preservation Society. Knowbuty House, Knowbury. Ludlas. Shropshire. SYS 3LQ 101584 Oak hedgehog houses are amiable from Banana Bam, Street Farm. Stinchcombe, p urstey. Gloucest- ershine GUI 6AW Icall01453544776pr cmalogue). St Tfggywjnkte. The Wild-

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  144. : t ;■-.=-.: .,f «j >. t r --. r .*vr ■ r "•", rc*tf- • -■ 3': s i ■r> 2 ~ ....: " ■-i: ’j :; . got. „- L - r T he average smaJl garden has room for only a limited num¬ ber of ornamental frees — in many cases only one. These need to be chosen with care, and people tend to go for a well-known type — probably a cherry, a magno¬ lia. or an aoer. all at their best in spring or early summer. In my garden, however, the un¬ questioned star of trees is at its best now and will remain striking throughout the win¬ ter, thanks to its evergreen .foliage. It is an old plant of Arbutus unedo. one of the “strawberry trees”. They are all evergreen, dome-shaped small trees or large shrubs, and their combi¬ nation of strawberry-like fruits, and smaji pitcher¬ shaped flowers, add to an invariably handsome habit Nearly half of those listed in the current Royal Horticultur¬ al Society Plant Finder have gained the RHS Award of Garden Merit a record few plant families can rival. In autumn and early winter. Arbutus unedo produces dus¬ ters of fruit that ripen from green to red and, at the same time, panicles of small, white flowers. The Latin name, unedo, is an example of the humour of Carl Linnaeus, the 18th- centmy Swedish botanist Translated literally, it means “1 eat one", because the fruit's similarity to a small strawber¬ ry tempts you to do just this— and then discover how un- _ gardening ggaiW gmptn: on the strawberry tree, whose fruit and flowers will brighten a wintry landscape Sweet looking, but sour tasting Sitting Pretty o, a raft [?i[ : K'Rav pleasant it tastes. Nonetheless, the fruits are not poisonous, and in Spain they are distilled into a liqueur. Arbutus unedo’ s full name is the “Kiliamey strawberry tree" because ir grows wild in southwest Ireland, as well as in many areas around the Mediterranean. Unusually for an ericaceous plant, it does not need add soil to thrive, and in Kiliamey it grows on pure limestone. When choosing a site, the most important consider¬ ations are well-drained soil and a sunny, preferably shel¬ tered, position. Young plants can be susceptible to extreme cold and will benefit from some protection (for instance with Nedon) for their first winter or two. Once established, however, they should be hardy in most gardens. They have proved extremely resistant to strong winds in exposed coastal pos¬ itions. There are two named variet¬ ies of Arbutus unedo which are especially worth looking for. One is rubra, whose flowers are a handsome red colour. It is advisable, how¬ ever. to see this plant in flower before buying it. as in many instances the flower colour is rather pale. The other is “Elfin king", perhaps the best candidate for a garden with limited space. It normally grows to between 6ft and 8ft and, as well as having a conspicuously dense habit and superbly dark green STEPHEN ANDERTON replies to readers’ letters The strawberry-like - but bitter tasting - fruit of the Arbet us unedo, which means “I eat one- leaves, it will produce quanti¬ ties of both fruit and flower as a young plant, often within the first year of planting. Arbutus unedo is the most widely grown member of the family, and it is available at a large number of nurseries which offer a decent range of trees and shrubs. But perhaps more hand¬ some is the rarer hybrid Arbutus x andrachnoides. which originated in Greece and is notable for its wonder¬ ful cinnamon-coloured bark. Arbutus unedo is one of its parents; the other is Arbutus andrachne, which provides the distinctive bark. Again, it is a plant to investigate before buying to ensure that you take home a specimen with the desired bark colour and texture. Ar¬ chitectural Plants in West Sussex is one of the best suppliers, a nursery whose owner, Angus White, rates the strawberry tree as one of his favourites. This is the time of year to admire strawberry trees be¬ fore ordering one. They can be planted now, but waiting until March ensures that you do not risk exposing them to a fierce winter straight after planting. Some venerable specimens that have achieved heights of well over 20ft in famous gardens such as Kew and Bodnant in North Wales con¬ firm that they have long been prized evergreens, while the National Trust's garden at Dunster Castle in Somerset has a young crop which com¬ prises the NCCPG national collection. • Begonia sutherlandii in pots should be allowed to die down naturally under glass. Save the bulbletsfrom the stem joints to produce extra plants next year. • Remove leaves from lawns, and stack where they can rot down. To speed the progress to leaf mould, use Biota! Compost Maker. Altemativelv. spread the leaves under shrubberies, where they cannot blow around in the wind. • If eel worm is a problem, lift tubers of Jerusalem artichokes and store in a dry, dark place. S.A. I know of one enthusiast who has grown strawberry trees for more than 30 years, having been captivated as a boy by the fruits and flowers of a large old tree in the grounds of his school. My tree grows in front of our house, and at this time of year passers-by regularly stop to ask me its identity. Very few have heard the name when I tell them, but they go away encouraged to buy one and to improve their own gardens with one of our most satisfying ornamental evergreens. • RHS Plant Fmder (£12.99. RHS) is available from all good bookshops. Architectural Plants, Cooks Farm, Nuthursi, West Sus¬ sex (01403 891772). Dunster Castle (01643 821398) near Minehead, Somerset The garden is open daily from February to end Octo¬ ber, and by appointment from November to February. We have a large dump of bamboo which must be decades oM. ft is in chalky soil and produces spindly canes. This year its foliage turned brown before the heatwave and, although it appears to be alive, it looks rather sad. Does it need pruning or t hinnin g, and if so. how? — John W. Dixon. Andover. Hants. H Bet you a fiver that this is that excellent bamboo. Fargesia muri- eliae. which has been flow¬ ering this year. Bamboos have the odd habit of derid¬ ing that this is the year to flower, no matter whose garden they are in. Flower¬ ing is an exhausting process for bamboos. The strongest survive, as well as those clumps that were too young and un-estabtished to flow¬ er. A flowered clump needs to have the flowered canes — which will be the major¬ ity — cut out at ground level You can see the little bunches of brown flowers hanging at the upper-leaf joints. Give it an almighty feed and mulch in the spring, and make sure it does not lack water, then keep your fingers crossed. I planted a Japanese . honeysuckle. Loni- cera japontca. against a wall in my small back garden in 1973. and for ten years it flourished. Then it started having more and more yellow leaves throughout the summer, f have fed it and watered heavify. but to no avail. It produces plenty of new growth and still looks vital. What do you recommend? — Mr H. Hotlot, Oxford. Honeysuckles are prone to aphids and mildew, the latter especially m hot years. Aphid attack often causes the older leaves to fall prematurely. Mil¬ dew. if not too severe, attacks older leaves while the young remain healthy. Spray now and early next year for mildew, and clear up dead leaves this winter. In a small, enclosed garden lack of ventilation may be encouraging mildew, espe¬ cially on an old plant. Would you be prepared to cut it down, removing all that old dead wood, and regrow it? CONCERNING my advice on burning off pampas grass in February before digging it out. Ms Valerie Collins points out that hedgehogs often hibernate in the dead leaves at the base of this plant. She is right. If you have to disturb such a site, check for hedge¬ hogs first and find or make them an alternative home. More information is avail¬ able from St Tiggywinkles Wildlife 5 Hospital. Ayles¬ bury. Buckinghamshire HP17 8AF [01844 292292). Save a hedgehog, page 4 • Readers wishing to have their gardening problems answered should write to: Garden An¬ swers. Weekend. The Times. / Pennington Si. London El 9XN. IVe regret that few per¬ sonal answers can be given and that it may not be posable to deal with every request Advice is offered without legal respon¬ sibility. The Times also regrets that enclosures accompanying letters cannot be returned. HOMES AND GARDENS j BURGLARS... KEEP OUT! I- J — gggiiii . JJ. 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    awm-Sat 9am»5.20pm BRITISH ANTIQUE REPLICAS SCMCOLOLlSt,QDiQiiHJZiffiTHttt,BlK2SS HILL l!£Ti» SB* Uncn/42% Cotton White Sheets 7lTxl 08“ ElaOOeach . White patow Cases O.OOeadi FREE Postage AncUn For fate MAfkHw (017931848550 CHANCEYVEAR r - yKit I. O' HTCir SHOPAROUND AL$0 APPEARS ON PAGES 6 & 12 6_ SHOPPING Immaculate taste for the Christmas table Traditional food, prepared with care: order by post to feast on the best F eel like sending something different for Christmas this year? How about food? I'm not keen on hampers in general having received disap¬ pointing versions over the years—I still have at least one jar of kumquats in ginger lurking at the back of my store cupboard. Ham pen have become more sophisticated, but I have mostly avoided them while investigating foods by post that will be a real treat in the coming season of self- indulgence. and good value. Some measures that follow are metric, others imperial, in line with the way in which items are sold. The Fine Cheese Company is the ideal source for lovers of British cheeses. Its Patted Edible History of British Cheeses (E26.95) is beauti¬ fully presented in a burgundy hatbnx with gold script. The box includes a history of the cheeses. The company also does a port and stilton (£19.95), which comes in a corrugated card bucket-shaped box tied with scarlet ribbon. Either would be welcomed by the cheese lover in your life. For Scottish cheeses, try the Small Cheese Presentation Box from Letterfinlay’s Larder (£20. inc. P&R. with seven excellent cheeses, of which 1 particularly recommend the rich and unusual Lachaber smoked cream cheese. Venison is increasingly popular and freezes well. Fletcher's Fine Foods specialises in home-reared, traditionally hung venison and an extensive range of aits is available, with full cooking instructions. My family tried the marinated casse¬ role (£4-15 a lb), and haunch steaks (£6.25 a lb) which, under Fletchers instruction, melted in the mouth. Try also the superb venison car¬ paccio (4oz for £125) and venison supper pies (£1 each), perfect for fes¬ tive buffets and snacking. Serve the home-made wild rowan jelly (Saz jar for £1.90) with cold meats and pretend you made it yourself. Cold cuts and smoked meats are a welcome antidote to unimagina¬ Seasonal food by mail order □ If you want some of the delicacies mentioned on this page, place your Christmas order as soon as possible to ensure availability. The prices quoted in fte mam article are exclu¬ sive of P&P. unless other¬ wise stated. □ The Fine Cheese Co, 29 Walcot Street, Bath BA1 5BN. and 5 Regent Street. Cheltenham G150 1HE (phone-fax 01225 483407 or 02242 255022). □ Fletcher's Fine Foods, Reediehill. Auchter- muchty. Fife KY14 7HS (01337 828369. fax 01337 827001). □ Forfnum & Mason, Piccadilly. London W1A 1ER (0171-734 8040). □ Hatreds, Knightsbridge. London SW1 (0171-7301234). □ Inverawe Smokehouse, Taynuilt, Argyll PA35 1HU (01866 822446, fox 01S66 822274). Cheeses from Lederfinlay □ Laroch Foods, Kilmdfotd, Oban, Argyll PA34 4XA (01852 200288. fiix 0185Z 200337). □ Letterfinlay’s Larder, The Boat House; Letterfinlay, Spean Bridge, Inverness-shire PH34 4DZ (01397 712626, fax 01397 712510). □ Macsween, 130 Brunts- fidd Place. Edinburgh EH10 4JES (0131-229 1216, fox 0131-229 9102). □ The Old Original BakeweU Pudding Shop. The Square, BakeweU DE4IBT (01629 812193). □ Olives et Al The Store, 4 Castle Lane, Wilton. Salis¬ bury SP2 OHG (phone-fax 01722 744559).. □ The Teesdale Trencherman, Staitfbrtb Halt, Barnard Castle, Co Durham DU2 9RA (phone-fax 01833 638370). □ Tombuie Smokehouse; AberfeWy PH 15 2IS (01887 820127, fox 01887 829625). Tap: delights foam Inverawe Smokehouse. Above: Laroch’s smoked ham, left, olives from Olives Et Al and Fortnuxn & Mason phi ms with fruit and nuts tive dishes involving leftover tur¬ key. The most innovative smoked foods we tried came from die Tombuie Smokehouse, whose oak smoked lamb (Whole leg on the bone. £836 a kg) has won three top national food awards this year. Tombuie also offers smoked guinea fowl (£630 each), smoked iambon jlJ5g pack £4.60) and much more, including smoked duck and smoked truckle cheese. We tried Suffolk honey-roasted ham (whole on the bone 1141b for £44.951 from the Teesdale Tren¬ cherman. which tasted like the very best home-cooked ham. You could serve it for Boxing Day lunch, with mustard fruit chutney (500g for £4.95) salad, and dishes of Teesdale’s charcoal roasted pep¬ pers, aubergines and artichoke hearts in extra virgin dive oil (290g jars for E4.95 and £5.95). For a real treat, indulge in Teesdale's freshly cooked dude foie gras (500g for £3730). Follow with ice cream and griottines (I kg jar for £19.95), pitted French morello cher¬ ries in kirseh, and you have a glorious meal in minutes. Alternatively, order a pudding with light almond curd on jam filling and delicious pastry that melts in the mouth from The Old Original BakeweU Pudding shop. Al £4.95 each including P&P. they are a bargain and will serve four greedy or six restrained people. Christmas is one of the few times when my family succumbs to the the Proper Breakfast Tombuie’s smoked bacon (200g to 340g pack for £734) is the best 1 have tasted. For superior sausages, get Fletch¬ er's venison and wild boar sau¬ sages (£2.951 b), and black pudding from Macsween of Edinburgh, or choose its mini black puddings (pack of six for E2.75). And no home that celebrates Hogmanay should be without Macsween mini haggises (pack of six for £2.75) to serve as canapes. If you want to go the whole Edwardian hog. get kippers from Laroch Foods (vacuum-packed in pairs and priced from 21b for E10.75), whose delicate natural fla¬ vour took me back to childhood holidays on Deeside. S moked 5sh makes an excel¬ lent present and Laroch Foods has a fine selection: smoked salmon ( lb for £930) and smoked trout (\zlb for £830), as well as Laroch’s smoked Scottish ham (alb for £8) are delicious. They are perfect as snacks with pre-prandial drinks. Olives are ideal as nibbles, and Olives et Al make some of the best The supplier's tapas olives taste like the genuine Spanish article, and a Persian friend loved die Moroccan and Greek marinades (500g clamp- lop jars for £6.95 each). The olives, plump and prettily presented, make great presents. You can also get ofls and vinegars, delirious tapenade and even special olive dishes. Everything I have mentioned is handsomely presented. But gift packing is also available from mast companies — send an expatriate Scot a glamorously boxed haggis from Macsween (Ifb for £530) for instance — and several do taster selections. Our favourite of the latter was called the Taste of the Smokery from the Inverawe Smokehouse: 4oz sliced packs of Scottish smoked salmon, smoked Loch Etive trout, halibut, gravadlax and Argyll ham with 4oz spicey smoked trout mousse, 50g smoked cod’s roe relish and 4oz smoked salmon p Sat excellent value at £25.75. Inverawe also has a range of Christmas boxes, such as the Great Inverawe Christmas Box (£9930. inc P&P), packed witii enough delights to keep a family going for a while, and including delirious gravadlax (227g) and dill sauoe (198g jar), a 680g sliced side of Scottish smoked salmon, smoked island Cheddar cheese (454g) and two 227g packs of traditional kiln- smoked salmon trout Chocaholics will enjoy Harrods’ Confectionery Box — more than 13kg of indulgence in an elegant ^ hatbox for a reasonable £49, in¬ cluding champagne truffles (227g), chocolate-covered fruits and nuts (200g) and gold and silver-coloured chocolate dragtes (175g). Or, for the sweet-toothed, you could send Fortnum & Mason’s sun-dried Elvas plums from Portugal (400g box for £13.95). The healthy will appreciate a Form urn’s fruit and nut platter (700g £20) or the store’s box of Brogdale Horticultural Trust ap¬ ples (minimum 81b for £12). which contains rare varieties such as Egremont Russets and Blenheims. Also from Fbrtnum's comes the only hamper which we allowed house roam: the Children's Christ¬ mas Treat (£1730), a miniature hamper basket packed with good¬ ies. among them two gingerbread men, two chocolate teddies, a tin of toffees, and a bock and felt tree decoration in the shape of an elephant The hamper is ideal for any foodie in training — and excellent value. Stephanie Lewis SHOPAROUND SHOPAROUND ALSO APPEARS ON PAOES 5 & 12 TIDY RAIL _ Britf Bnbh- 381ns. long Hie deBmp Satan. Uq £11.95 me duRmry. Castors E2M ota. Clear pbntic 1M Cornu to EZM3 men. Oaor dotfxra Q tar 52.70. 5 tm rfadc hangers taw eeth. S Utn lungers £3.00 utf i. 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  154. Although cruelly aware of the limited time left, he threw himself into these per¬ formances with typical zest. Certainly, there is no dis- POPSINGLE David Sinclair ■ 6DFT DOLLS Pig Valentine Indolent DOlLSOOl* A GUITAR-SLINGING trio convened two years a go in Newport, Gwent, 60ft Dolls take the sound of the early Jam and Clash as their tem¬ plate for Pig Valentine. Tom¬ toms are whipped, riffs are dipped and singer Richard Parfftt affects a desperado air The devil on my shoulder buys me drinks, so I don’t care/The angel slipped, he lost hb grip, 1 am headed straight for you-knuw-where." It's a sound and mood which fits in alongside this year’s rash of exciting new bands. But like so many of their peers (Marion. Lick, Men swear, the Bluetones, Ash), 60ft Dolls have still to prove themselves much more than the sum of some fairly obvious influences. JAZZ Clive Davis Mercury: zest and power cemible loss of range or power in his voice on the exuberant / Was Bom To Love You or the soaring, pseudo-gospel chant of Let Me Live. Nor are there any obviously half-baked, or patehed-up numbers. Two of the songs have been recorded before, including; Heaven For Every¬ one , which cropped up on an album by drummer Roger Taylor's land. The Cross, and the ghastly Too Much Love Will Kill You. a solo hit for guitarist Brian May in 1992. Most, however, are as good as anything that Queen came up with in their later years. How good that is, as always with Queen, is largely a matter of taste. Mother love, the last re¬ cording that Mercury made, is a song of truly heartfelt pa¬ thos: “I can’t take it if you see me cry/I long for peace before I die.” Despite its overdue delivery. ■ VARIOUS ARTISTS A Great Day in Harlem Columbia 481399-2** IF JEAN BACH'S affectionate Oscar-nominated jazz docu¬ mentary. A Great Day in Harlem . had one drawback it was that its slender running rime reduced most of the music to little more than soundbites. That deficiency is amply rectified in this no less genial exercise in time-travel. The day in question, for those who have not yet seen the film, was the morning in 1958 when a young Esquire photographer. Art Kane, cor¬ ralled nearly 60 leading musi¬ cians of the era for a group portrait on the steps of a Harlem brown stone. The wide-angle shot that resulted, after some jockeying for position, stands as an evocative document of an oc¬ casion when swing masters from Buck Gayion to Lester Young rubbed shoulders with the new generation represent¬ ed by Horace Silver. Gerry Mulligan and Charles Mingus. Musically, the compilation proves much more than an excuse to round up the usual suspects. Mingus's elegiac Goodbye Pork Pie Hat may be familiar enough, but the re¬ mainder throw up unexpected treasures — Rex Stewart and other Ellingtonians perform¬ ing Back Room Romp, Horace Silver creating a leisurely. NEW ON VIDEO: Nymphomaniac nuns, animal magic, gleaming uniforms ■ ■ ■ and, of course, Julie Andrews Like father, like daughter Sophie Mareeau plays D’Artagnan’s daughter in Bertrand Tavernier's high-spirited costume romp, crammed with implausible plot turns and vigorous swordplay ■ DARTAGNAN’S DAUGHTER Artificial Eye. PG, 1994 BERTRAND TAVERNIER tries his hand at a costume romp crammed with implausible plot turns, vigor¬ ous swordplay and a heroine in trousers. Sophie Mareeau portrays the musketeer’s daughter with charm and spunk, though her spotlight dims once Philippe Noiret appears as the ageing dad who rounds up Dumas's old team to rout a conspiracy threatening the throne. Like the musketeers, the film sags in the middle, but its pleasant high spirits carry the day. nymphomaniac nun (Isabelle Huppert). an amnesiac pomogra- pher (Martin Donovan), and some incriminating floppy disks. The cult writer-director persists with his cryptic visual style and circular dialogue, but the plot gives the film more momentum than usual and by the end you even care for the fete of the main characters: two lost souls, amateurs at living, trapped in a muddle of desires, ambition and self-doubt that nature intended them to be enemies. The colours come from the old Disney paintbox; rural back¬ grounds are cosily romantic, and cute bundles of fun are everywhere. The film may seem sedate next to Aladdin but it works, especially for younger children. changing ogre who spouts sarcastic one-liners, the probable result of spending the past 600 years inside a purple egg. A popcorn feast for the younger crowd. addicts, however, will want the collectors’ box. which adds an 80- minute documentary and a book by screenwriter Ernest Lehman. ■ AMATEUR Artificial Eye. IS. 1994 HAL HARTLEY'S uniquely cock¬ eyed romantic thriller about a ■ THE FOX AND THE HOUND Disney, U, 1981 MANY Disney cartoon features, past and present, fritter away their energies in episodic stories, but this has a strong dramatic pull. The plot concerns a fox and hound who play together as pups, only to discover ■ MIGHTY MORPHIN POWER RANGERS: THE MOVIE FaxVideo. PG, 1995 MORE a feature-length advert for Power Rangers toys than a movie proper. Time and again the camera fenshises the gleaming uniforms worn by the six teenage stars whenever rhey "morph" into superheroes and zoom between planets. The evil they battle is spread by Ivan Ooze, a shape- ■ THE SOUND OF MUSIC FaxKTdeo. U, 1965 BANG in the middle of the swinging 1960s. out popped this marzipan musical, foil of simple runes, seven children, nuns, picturesque Austri¬ an scenery and Julie Andrews's perfect diction. The technical finesse of director Robert Wise keeps the worst excesses of sentiment at bay. but it still helps to have a sweet tooth. For its thirtieth anniversary, the film is being issued in both full¬ screen and wide-screen formats, with the trailer and a short film about Salzburg thrown in. Real ■ THE STRANGER Second Sight. 1946. PG FOR his third completed feature. Orson Welles was tethered to fairly conventional material, but stiff pro¬ duced a powerful film: a disquieting portrait of Nazi evil lurking inside a New England community. Welles plays an escaped war criminal about to many unsuspecting Lor¬ etta Young; Edward G. Robinson is the federal agent on his trail- Controlled performances overall; plus a marvellous, over-the-top finale in a church tower. Geoff Brown after-hours mood on Silver’s Blue, Thelonious Monk in¬ dulging in an unaccompanied Ruby, My Dear. Milt Hinton (whose home movie footage added immeasurably to Bach's film) brings the collec¬ tion into the 1990s with Pre¬ lude To A Kiss . which contains one of Hal Ashby'S velvet homages to Ben Webster. THE TIMES AND THE ROYAL ACADEMY OFFER READERS 2 FOR 1 TICKETS Funerary bead, from Ghana, private collection; female statue, believed to be Queen Nefertitt from Egypt Musee du Louvre; standing bird, from the Ivory Coast, the Rerggruen collection. Take a Mend to die RA free Times readers can buy two tickets for the price of one to Africa: The Art of a Continent at the Royal Academy of Arts. It is an exhibi¬ tion described by our art critic, Richard Cork, as an “awesome spectacle”. Designed as a journey around Africa, this is the first attempt anywhere in the world to mount a major exhibition of the artistic achievements of die whole African continent Richard Cork wrote, "Visitors to Burlington House find themselves embarking on an epic journey and I defy anyone to emerge from it withoui a profound admiration for the images they have encountered along the way.” From Rwanda comes the intricate basket work of the Tutsi, from northern Sudan a 3ft lyre adorned with coins and shells, from Zimbabwe a totermc bird pole, and from South Africa the Linton Slab, a fragment of rock art adorned with sinuous images of armed hunters and the animals they pursue. Tickets normally cost £5 each. This offer is valid until and including Saturday, December 2,1995. All you have to do to get one free ticket is present the voucher below at the ticket office. Royal Academy of Arts, Piccadilly, London WI. The RA is open seven days a week i0am-6pm. Last admission is S30pm. This offer cannot be combined with any other promotion. ■ VARIOUS ARTISTS (I Got No Kick Against) Modern Jazz GRP 98322* THE idea looks promising: gather a roster of contempo¬ rary musicians and set them loose on The Beatles. The execution, at times, fells into that no man's land where mellow jazz shades into Muzak; Tom Scott enters the Kenny G stakes on The Fool On The Hill, while Lee Ritenour delivers the most anti-climactic A Day in the Life known to man. All is forgiven when singer-pianist Diana Krall — certain to become a star of the Nineties — gives And I Love Her the slow-motion treatment associ¬ ated with Shirley Horn. Hilary Finch THE TIMES AND ROYAL ACADEMY 2 FOR 1 TICKET OFFER NAME. ADDRESS POSTCODE. If you prefer not lo receive Details of rutm? offers !ron> The Tknn, Royal Academv oi Arts w cwnparwe ttmn {feu# lick bcu ]—1 ■ SCHUMANN Chamber music Argerich and friends EMI5 55484 2* LIVE music-making on record may seem like a contradiction, but it does not come much more live than this. Inspired by her discoveries at Salvatore Accardo’s annual chamber- music weeks in Naples, Mar¬ tha Argerich decided to make a live. all-Schumann record¬ ing with her friends. She blazed a typically fiery trail of concerts, ending up in Nijme¬ gen, where musicians and repertoire gathered to make this two-disc compilation. The Piano Quintet is bright with that joy of first discovery. In the high-stepping Allegro briUante. Argerich "s derisive initiatives at the piano com¬ mand excited listening and often unpredictable responses from her colleagues. Dora Schwarz berg, Lucy Hall. Nobuko Imai and Mischa Maisky. The slow movement positively quivers. Cellist Natalia Gutman joins Argerich in a whimsical partnership for the Famasie- siucfce. while it is lmai's viola which etches in the strange lights and shades of the fairy¬ tale pictures of Mdnchen- bilder. The comparatively rare Adagio and Allegro sings out Schumann's joy in the new valve horn: Marie-Luise Neunecker and Alexandre Rabinovitch (piano) create a virtuoso diptych. finally Schwarzberg and Argerich join for the Violin Sonata No 2 in D minor, rurbulent and tentative by turns, and summoning up the shades of its original perform¬ ers. Clara Schumann and Joseph Joachim. r -/.' v V«- John Higgins ■ VERDI Rigoletto Rost / Alagna/ Bruson/La Scala Orchestra/Muti Sonv S2K 66314 (2 CDs) RICCARDO MUTTS first go at Rigoletto on record, for EMI back in 19SS. turned out to be one of his least satisfac¬ tory sets. The principle was fine — of having two young singers as the Duca and Gilda (La Scola and Dessi) paired with a highly experienced baritone (Zancanaro) in the title role. But the outcome was drab. Neither tenor nor sopra¬ no set the sparks flying in the Martha Argerich: inspired □ FIBICH Quintet DOHNANY1 Sextet Endyraion Ensemble ASVCDDCA943 THE fibich Quintet is one of the great underplayed cham¬ ber works of all tune. The last years of Ztienko Fibich, a young Czech contemporary of Smetana, were warmed by a late-flowering love: the piano “diary" he wrote for his be¬ loved pupil Anezka Schulzova contains many a fond melodic and motivicidea which was to trigger the Quintet The Endymion Ensemble lightly turns its rapturous opening melody and enjoys the instrumentation of clari¬ net horn, violin, cello and piano. A limpid piano intro¬ duces the water-nymph of a slow movement while the string players bring keen ob¬ servation to the boisterous polka of a Scherzo. The Fibich is coupled with an irresistible performance of Dohnanyi's 1935 Sextet Roberto Alagna; great as the D vigour as the Duca palaces and brothels of Mantua. Muti uses exactly the same formula this time round on Sony and stays with the forces of his home theatre. La Scala. The results are far better. Roberto Alagna as the Duca may not have the polish of Alfredo Kraus (RCA), the su¬ preme exponent of the role in our day, but he has tremen¬ dous vocal vigour. At the start Muti keeps him in a rush, hungry for the next sexual conquest He zips through Questa o quelia and dashes into Gilda's lodging for a quick duet. But conductor and tenor are careful to make Parmi veder both a reflective piece anefohe high point of the opera, which is just as it should be if the right man is there to sing it. Certainly ir brings out the best in Alagna. as does the following cabalet- ta, which is closed with a flourish heroic enough to sug¬ gest he may be a Manrico before the decade is out Andrea Most provides some notable limpid singing in Caro name and sounds young enough to be a credible object of the Duca's attentions. She moves away from the frail little flower that has recently been the Gilda fashion to offer a gutsier girl. This fits in well with Aiagna's swashbuckling approach. Renaio Bruson has already recorded the title role under Sinopoli (Philips) in one of the best of the competing sets. The voice sounds dustier than it once was, especially at the top. But there is no doubting the passion he puts into the part, or the supporting sympathy that Muti gives him from the orchestra. Whether Rigoletto is roaming the dark back- alleys of Mantua or pouring out his spleen against the court. Muti makes it dear that his heart is with the alder generation. The supporting cast is gen¬ erally adequate: Dimitri Kayrakos a scowling Spara- futile, Mariana Pentcheva a too anonymous Maddolena. The live recording from La Scala has its drawbacks, with a generally dry sound and some of the singing appearing to take place out in the wings. The volume needs to be turned up, otherwise the re¬ peats of La donna e mobile will be blown away like a feather in the wind, as the Duca's favourite song goes. Welser-Most: affection ORCHESTRAL Barry Millington ■ SCHMIDT Symphony No*k Variations on a Hussar’s Song London Philharmonic/ Welser-Most EMI CDC 5 55518 2* THE late-Romantic composer Franz Schmidt (1874-1939) has always been more celebrated in his native Austria than abroad, but over the years international Audiences have become increasingly aware of the strengths and beauties of his music. Quite a num ber of his works have now found their way onto disc, and this iaiest offering from Schmidt’s fel¬ low-countryman Franz Welser-Most provides us with alternative versions of two of the finest orchestral works: the Symphony No 4 and the Vari¬ ations on a Hussar’s Song. Bruckner and Reger are often mentioned as two of the formative influences on Schmidt, though neither is a direct model for the very individual mode of endless development essayed by Schmidt. The first movement, for example, evolves from a theme given out on a solo trumpet (Paul Beniston), while the Adagio is also launched with a melody on a solo instrument fin this case, a warm, lyrical cello, played by Robert Truman). The Trumpet scene returns in the final two movements, generating further develop¬ ment of the primary material. But there is also plenty of room for lyrical expression and for revelling in Romantic harmonies. The silky strings and well blended brass of the London Philharmonic do this attractive work foil justice and Welser-Most conducts with evident affection.
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H AM PTC )\S Trad Hi gh land boose set in te gdm with mature trees, oTaoteg too & mml Spadoas occnonn^ Stating*. but. lam. fas rm, 3-4 bdrno, kit, ntil, 3 bti urn s, GCH, Open fire, faversess a/prt 36 mb. Often orar C 140.000 01862 851410 SOMERSET & AVON Holland Park p rof aned or □nbeo, Kenuogton, Knightihridge areas. 3-5 bedroom Hat or low level house. Maxamim £1000 per week. No agents. "W PARQUE DA PLORE8TA AI the heart of uie unspoilt West Alearvc IB hcae war and in¬ sure dPVftoonvnT with flineos centre. ChamoMndilp bowling rinks and Lends courts. Four ownership oMan Dan. £27.250 village houses from £ 80.600 IH 1 B wtxh poota from £169.000 to £600.000 . All owners enjoy preferred In off tunes and 60*t> off bmoi IMi. Brochure available on request. Mease CMl 01223 316820 or rax 01223 322563 Penthouse toff above a con- ver te d piano ftictaiy wtlii spec* tacular views. ACT nving rm with oak fir. KU. 3 boda. 9 Mbs Tones*, forking. £ 460.000 L/n. Vtww today 0171 284 421-1 or Ot71 482 2894 BOND STREET 2 Bed 8M 4tft fir no UR next to Setfrtaoea L/Ln £1094)00 0171 724 9919 BARM CAM. wide selection of Ants rroro £54.000. fot Octo¬ ber urn can Frank Harris A Co. 0171-600 7000 WAREHOUSE Canv Shell tmns at Ifcras 1200 oq n 400 yds from BroadoMe. 2 i r malui nu £1663)00 each. Frank Hams A Oo. 0171 600 7000. PIMLICO SWT 1 bedim, 1 batten baseman! flat eanphtdjr ranorated, Salty krtdran, Centrally located, Fundsbad or unfaraisbed. Terrace. ETOS^XM Tab 0171834 2910 :i "gam k; ;; 7w: £399,950 l apwii H 5 bed r oo m brick 6 flint farmhouse nnifiwf in grounds af around 2 octet. Sold with vKmtpDSSemian oa behalf erf ■ major lending tnstiyiwiftn. Sbr tetlier derate 4e foil eater broctera contact HoEfior Property Services (91494)4406$ MALDEN, ESSEX. Smoy 2 bed homo, wonderiol views over River Bfaxkwoter. Sitting reoa onto patio gonte. iOtcbes & dmes, atffity room shower A bath. Goraoo stndw/workshop. Qose Town Castro, good local schools I shops. Groet totes. Earn occ«ml L oaaoa I boar. Sait yagiig / famfly / ret o ad. No dm. £77300. TeL 0171 226 8795. FOR SALE Mono in nowl'l No desKHlt required 2 badroom Freehold vacant house Melville Heath. Sooth Wood ham Ferrers. Newly d e cora t ed and new carpet throughout soft rear garden. £48.900 Tel 01277 364673 ■ Answerpttaaae Mobile 0374 481680 BOVINGDON Overlooking woodlaod/udpyan open country, yn 30mins Central Londoa Attractive, tvcD-budl 19317s home. 4 bed, J reccp. 2 bath. etc. Snaon "h mik - freq uen t trams Euston. Under lOmins M23. Freehold £319.950. TeL 01442 832737 Superior five bedroon) detached house for sale in quartet of an acre of well maintained gardens. 3 reception rooms including large games room & bar. Panoramic views overlooking golf course & park, within 2 minutes of main motonrays, bur within a beautiful pan of Leeds- Reduced to £175.000 for quick talc. Tel: 0113 264 1002 Day Tali 0113 288 7853 Eooa W1 UPPER WTMPOLE ST Newly refurbished. Luge 2 bed apartment with wooden floors throughout, 21 1 ) Terrace, large reception. £550pw. Tel 0171 224 7032 SPAIN OOENDOM Nr Brookmans Park Period itatdence. full planning for return. 4.000 sq ft apgn ra . £350.000. Stable Mock, run pUmnlnu for COUV W Sk m to resi¬ lience. 1.790 oq ft aiHHUa. £160.000. Beesons 01992 604020 or 01707 875981 am 01707 876314 pin. WEYRRIDGE Large detached Coacgh house, Walled gardens. Double garage, 3/4 beds, 3 batb, 3 recep. £325,000 Tet 01932 858888 Wk 01932850051 Home FAIR OAK VILLAGE Near Sanhamnan tnndneio? bed leRmns spensnsn. Uv Med. lowly dags setting will cowtyard. Ex-show iul Bargain price £55,000. TeL 01489 880849. EXECUTIVE Flats available. Furn/unfio-n. ara W wiB kn- lions Ruth 0171 722 4333 FULHAM. Lux toe 3 Bed 3 BaUi 2 rtrep ir Ql river use Harbour OUb L66QPW 0171 488 1468 mm •• • ’V. : ri-r 1 ?•; , jh£fi£ : , . • • ••. .' :• . -• v “‘- INTEREALTY Complete your purchase before Xmas and we wifl rafted your travel costs. Tha largest chain of profasskmal Estate Agents on the Costa del Sol. with 4 offices between Sotogrande and Milas. For your FREE GUIDE Hating over 600 FREE PHONE 0800 966925 COSTA DEL SOL MaiBeUa to Fucagtroio. Vttlaa to CSOCSc Apta. £BOk ta C360k Buoinma auBomaiitm 01202 296098 . S:i gp'ir•’ . . - , T :z:/■'!%&■ ■?.J." • ;r. : ■ . .v av-;; ■:y- E
  156. The l iezL\fro-»} ir, /i,.,,. A new vision for Docklands living . y^XnedaAmg Greenland Dock, Howland Quay his been designed to offer each of the one and two bedroom apartments a jj| k / hr raflifal ri ng j pstvrrgma- mafer view rtf t4ik liidnrir Trmdnn Inrafirni. Tnrby it enjnyt an emnahlc mmhirMtinn nf Lseal (jyililee 1 ■ s reru i le p >fim | harn, ewaani ' anlv and general xhnpping tarilifira rngerher until m rli n i t rnhg, rail and mad fink*. J PRICES START AT AN ATTRACTIVE £78 ®50 - NO DEPOSIT NO PROBLEMS If you iHverft got die S% dqxsit to buy one of these quality new homes, Rurdough wiD pay the deposit oo yow behalf- subject is status. Or mood of piyiq g tte yrai can jam more than BOffi nfBritdongfa bnyca and use your Brings to farther enhance the spe ci fica tio n of your new home. Sefca from a viidc tange of HnmeMiter opdoia - some « no ana cast - ask for detnk If seeing is believing - you should visit today, phone 0171 232 G956 (24hrs). Fairclouoh Homes gam HoteUtnd Qtuy, Redrrff Read, Leaden SE16 SALES CEHT1E OPEN I9AH - 5PN SEVEN DATS A WEEK OVERSEAS PROPERTY PnotJpouB waterfront open plan home on Woet coast. 4 tovals. steeps 6. tuny Hnsd Helen, huvky room, teunqs. dtohg roam, den, 1 both. 2 snowar roams, pool. Jacuzzi, boot dock and Ht doubte garags. $647,500 Tel:01372 72439S FLORIDA Gulf Coast. Beautiful I acre river front lot with ocean accost for sole tn Braden ion. PP. £89.900. 0171 499 7674. OVERSEAS PROPERTY TO LET SEECTAC(TEAR RIVER VIEW'S I ROM SPECTACULAR ROOMS GABIONS WAY, OFF YORK ROAD LONDON SW11 . • T* 1

    . j uit? eSAlE A. Etcriem eui ''L-'rt S c-a r ■ parki > i A EIA^CC°f -cc!tr!P, : C.m^alAuKZii unrb^antej, ’ 1 • - T^'ir • 1 '■ d baildroom C- '' " iTerside'P}azai’^rv>ir> ani'ij'tI'm^d-^uicoitnn '''SA.- WC" , : highly i/jiJiv'iiiuaJ AA*i0I' v . penthouses -vvith'scpiiiilrfe'Tbam'c and an attention to -detail. tKat% equally hreath;aV' : r. • 'A. • ..c.. , . Arid from Berkeley Homes, a-housebondtr tvirh a reputation like Hi; other.. ■ Prom Riverside Plazq you can eu-jov ail the gtri'>u -tiiJTig* that T.''mdon"has to oflert the suRifthe ti>S3.trc. .goed rt^taurantsySpMnrt and flopping. The RIBA ' : • award \y:nn’ng design provide? unijiuajlv [iqht and •.spacious living accoimnodation wim Jarge terraces, all.of which have river views, i Phase l ap'uitnicivcs released - 'Vices tram £167,950 A449RE. Visir rht Sh ov.ldome today ■ feiephonVl)! 7'! SO J.-.05-7 9 Opting Times.: ' ' v..... " ,'M ; Hum'- Monday'- Frida 11 are -Apm VAekends HOMES O.l-'Al !TY TO APPasCfATC WEEKEND SATURDAY NOVEMBER 41995 10 PROPERTY A second home near a Swiss or French alpine resort can help to pay for itself through winter lettings Ski from your own doorstep “ "X" am sitting at the desk in my I study in the Chalet,” wrote I Alan Clark in his Diaries. JL “and the French windows are open on to the balcony, fifty feet away the Wiesri foams and tumbles past, swollen by the melting gla¬ ciers. The Matterhorn is in full view-, and the whole house carries that delicious aroma of high summer, pine needles and sweet geranium.” The former Defence Minister made many fond references to his bolthole at Zermatt. Switzerland, often when he was entrenched in Whitehall meetings. Owning an Alpine retreat such as Clark's Chalet Caroline is an attractive prospect. The benefits are many: expensive skiing holidays need never be booked again and the chalet can be rented out to earn a yearly return of about 5 per cent of the outlay. The income from three weeks’ rental at peak season, say in February, can pay for a year's running costs. Another advantage is that, since last April, the Inland Revenue has allowed taxpayers to offset interest charges to buy or improve foreign holiday homes against their rental income. Payment of any foreign taxes on rental income is complicated and, though you should be able to pay your tax in Britain, a specialist should be consulted. As with buying any sort of property, the main issue is location. For chalets, this boils down to France or; .vitzerland. Naturally, it seems best o choose a property in your favoured resort, but certain factors may prevail against this. Swiss legislation prevents foreign¬ ers From buying in German-speak¬ ing areas, such as St Moritz and KJosters. Even in French-speaking resorts, such as Zermatt, one can only buy properties with a maxi¬ mum of 100 square metres of habitable space. In France, there are fewer restric¬ tions. bur the sterling/franc ex¬ change rate makes buying French property less attractive. Zigi Davenport, who runs the Hertfordshire-based Alpine Apart¬ ments Agency, which specialises in French properties, says that a chalet she sold last year for Frl3 million (£175.0001 would go on sale now for around Frl.7 million. French communes are becoming much stricter in enforcing height, size and style restrictions on new chalets. Coupled with the limited amount of land available, this means that existing chalets are getting more expensive. Neverthe¬ less, there is still a huge demand. M 1 know of many who are waiting to pounce when the French franc weake/is."Ms Davenport says. Chalet prices can vary enor¬ mously. In an unfashionable and poorly equipped French-speaking Swiss resort, a two to three- bedroom freehold chalet can be bought for as little as £125.000 to £150.000. But such resorts are well off the beaten pistes, and if you are serious enough about skiing to buy a chalet there seems little point in committing yourself to an area where none of your friends would wish to join you. There is the added disadvantage that a chalet in such a resort is hardly going to earn a fat rental income. The price of chalet in popular Swiss resorts, such as Villars. are typical. SwFrl.5 million f£750.000) will buy the grand, ten-year-old Chalet Barbizou. which has four bedrooms, a cellar, games room, three reception rooms and two bathrooms. The chalet is near enough to the town to be able to walk to the shops and restaurants, and is high enough to enjoy spectacular views. The five-year- old Chalet Les PapiJlons. which is being sold by its English owner for The four-bedroom Chalet Barbizou. on a hillside near Villars, Switzerland, is for sale at £750,000 SwFr625.000 (£312500 is near Villars and has three bedrooms, good views, and the facility of being able to ski from the front door to the nearest relecabine. Both chalets are being sold by Simon Malster. an independent property consultant C halets in French resorts within an hour of Geneva are the most popular. Ms Davenport says, but adds: “Many people are disappointed by the lack of choice around the £250.000 mark." In Val d’lsere, there are two new, deluxe five- bedroom chalets for sale at Fr5.650.000 {£700.000) and Fr6 million (£750,000), though these are so plush that they- include saunas and ski-boot warmers. A four-bedroom, four-bathroom cha¬ let (a renovated 300-year-old farm¬ house) has just been sold for Fr225 million (£300.000). In Meribel. a 600 square metre, 12-year-old cha¬ let with nine bedrooms is for sale at Frl7 million (£2.1 million), but a more typical price for four bed¬ rooms is Fr-4 million (£500,000). Those who spend a large amount of money on chalets are not those who wish to rent them out Never¬ theless, many ski companies are hungry to find decent properties, and are willing to pay good sums fora full season's rental. A £310.000 four-bedroom chalet in Vai d’lsere is being rented by a tour company for £23,000 r rom mid-December to mid-April. This represents a return of 75 per cent If the idea of giving up your chalet for an entire season does not appeal, there is the option of renting it out to individuals for shorter periods, though manage¬ ment companies can charge as much as 25 per cent of the rental income. While the owners are away, the dialers can also be maintained by management com¬ panies. who will cut "the grass in summer, shovel snow from paths, mend gutters, and generally attend to the plats. Some companies will deliver your car to the airport on your arrival. "If the owners are staying only for the weekend." Mr Malster says, “they want to have as much free time as possible. They don't want to waste it by carrying out menial chores." Perhaps Alan Clark has such a splendid arrangement Guy Walters • Zfgi Davenport, Alpine Apart meals Agency, 01544 388234. Simon Malster, 0171-4990321. Skiing in Norway, page 21 FRANCE: Chalet C, Domains das Bamites. Chamonix, Haute-Savote. large, newly built, ‘ in the Chamonix VaBey, near the Grands Montets ski area, about - 90 mfrutes’ drive from- Geneva airport. Four - .bedrooms, two bathrooms, sitting room I- wtth stone frepteoe, littsd oak-and-cedar kitchen. . Garden. About: £634,620 (AlpineApartments Agency. 0154*388234) FRANCE: Alpine Lodge. Samoens, Haute-Savoie. Recently refuitushed chalet with superb views in a hectare of gardens bordered hy a stream. CJose to the sM slopes, about a mte from the vfflage of Samoens and an hour frum Geneva Seven bedrooms, two bathrooms, sitting room with fireplace, during room aid kitchen. Ground floor area suitable for conversiori to a seff- contamed apartment. About £211.538 {Alpine Apartments Agency, 01544 388234) SWITZERLAND:.-.. Chalet Ftarafes. Chateau d'Oex. near Gstaad. Large, hafconfed first-floor apartment'in a. ‘ 3buth4ackig chalet, in a quiet location 20 minutes’ drive from Gataati; and IF hours from Geneva arpqrt. Three bedrooms (one with en sufte beth), shower room, Suing room with open fireplace, and . fully equipped kitchen. About £295,000 (Stanon Malster 0171-4990321) i Chateau tfOw &MWEf?kAND; 40 miles i WESTOVER ROAD, SW18 A beautifully presented Victorian end-of-terrace house in a prestigious residential road off the west side of Wandsworth Common. 5 beds, 2 baths, 2 receps, kitchen, cellar. 24m (80ft) south east facing garden. Freehold £380,000 WANDSWORTH: 0181-871 3033 HORBURY MEWS, mi An unusually spacious mews house with a garage. 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 3 reception rooms, conservatory, kitchen, cloakroom, patio garden. ISA: Knight Frank & Rudey 0171-938 4311 Freehold £545,000 KENSINGTON: 0171-727 0705 EDDISCOMBE ROAD, 5W6 Close to Parsons Green, a charming terraced house with a spacious kitchen and paved garden. 4 bedrooms, bathroom, shower room. 7.7m t25ft) reception, kitchen, cellar, cloakroom, garden. Freehold £297/500 FULHAM: 0171*731 4223 ANHALT ROAD, SW11 In a prestigious toad dose to Albert Bridge and Battersea Park, a Victorian house recently renovated and enlarged to create a delightful house. 4 beds, 2 baths, shower rm. 3 receps, kit, west facing 153m (50ft1 garden. BATTERSEA: 0171-228 0174 V- -- inuM n wnrn
  157. — - r> kr rn J UrUN lJ W vJvJJ gv _ VJ Oc v_A /. A London and Country Estate Agents Established 1872 i LOWNDES PLACE, BELGRAVIA, SW1 Lease to 2045 £1,850,000 In a quiet location, an exceptional house with a spectacular drawing room opening onto a roof terrace. 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, shower room, 2 dressing rooms, 2 reception roams, kitchen, utility room, garage. BELGRAVIA: 0171-730 9854 LONDON OFFICES BATTERSEA: 0171-228 0174 BELGRAVIA: CHELSEA: FULHAM: KENSINGTON: MAYFAIR: ST JOHN'S WOOD: WANDSWORTH: WIMBLEDON: 0171-730 9854 0171-352 1484 0171-731 4223 0171-7270705 0171-4080055 0173-722 5556 0181-8713033 0181-944 7172 COUNTRY OFFICES HEAD OFFICE: 0171-493 4106 CIRENCESTER: EAST GRINS TEA D: FARNHAM: LYMINGTON: NEWBURY: OXFORD WINCHESTER: HONG KONG: 0X285 642244 01342 326326 01252 737115 01590 677233 01635 523225 01865 311522 01962863131 00 852 2 872 5146 26 CUR20N STREET, LONDON W1Y SLD 0171-493 4106 FAX: 0171-629 6071 LETTINGS AND MANAGEMENT To let your house or flab Central London 0171*491 4311 North London 0171-722 3336 Wimbledon & Surrey 0181-946 9447 South of the M4 01256 398004 North of the M4 01865 311522 OXFORDSHIRE - Aynho On behalf of Country Houses Association Several 1 and 2 bedroom apartments within a delightful country house, in a picturesque village with views over the Cofawold Hills and within easy reach of London by road and rail. The apartments offer gracious accommodation for retired people. To let unfurnished. COUNTRY LETTING DEPARTMENT; 01256 398004 HAMPSHIRE Sway A pretty listed 17th century farmhouse about a mile from die open forest 3/4 beds, 2 baths, 2/3 receps ki