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By last night, however, the plan had run into stiff resis- tance from union leaders repre- senting the dismissed Times emnloyees. 1979 OVERSEAS NEWS ) \-a S\ Tiimoiit In Rhodesia poll Problems ahead for embattled Ecevit readies^ goyemment target es e siss^s Esi S? -The pdlla ^ose this evening after 60 horns of -volms spread ovw five ^fays. rate has -^ackehed progrcss Kcly after a hectic ftist day in which 25- per cent of . 'On the second day about IS per; Mat- vot^ and on' day t&r^' fb'e'^teric U again to 10 per cent Polling was reported to have slowed again yesterdayibut by Uie time the polls close finally tonight an estimated ^ per cent of the electorate will havc.votcd. Bernard Mc Curtiicll and their families ilcw out of dan Smuts airport in Johannes- burg on a non-scheduled flight. Association of International Bond Dealers Quotations and Yields appears monthly In the Financial Times. " These students are not fully- fledged designers, but they have good ideas and, speaking in commercial terms, are a good long-term risk. The scrapping andi.:xe instatement of successive .prices and incomes policies in point and we face a rimflai problem of ideology in the of the National Ent Ciiaise Board," he said. Ctmfrai'isioo officials pointed OUT that their links with The Hague and . The Times, The Sunday Tiroes and the three supple- ments have been closed for four and a-half months because the management has been unable to reach agreement with some unions about Introducing -new technology and reforming woriung practices. t Cflr- • ■■; ;._ 'VS 'isst'.«wa* ^ ' *■»»' - ^.j- . ® BY TONY HAWKINS IM SAUSBURY AFTER-THREE ditys -of voting in Rbodesie’s majority rule eieetions»n&e transitional- Gov- ermnent had reached its major objective o£ a. per cent voter turnout Oi Seial fisnres xclea^ -yesterday show that when the polls closed for the day OB Thursday 2.5o] people had cast, their vote Sr-51.3 per cent of the Si Mm electorate, of whom ! Thi.s Ls significantly liigb^ than seemed probable only a month ago. Officials were unable to say when the two officers would arrive in the U. It will be published in an eight-page format on the following dates in the remainder of 1979: May 14 September 10 June 12 October 15 July 9 November 12 August 13 December 10 There is a limited amount of advertising space available each month; if your company is interested'in taking advantage of this offer please contact: The Financial Advertis^eni Department on 01-248 8000 Ext 424 or 7008 r .y - y UK NEWS Concorde reaches the end of its £ 792 ni runway BY LYNTON Mc Ui N . "Don't be mean about the money that is paid for design. They will be worth it.” In the same vein, he ui^ed design students to consider seriously a career in industry rather than in teaching or research. ~ In a warning dir Mted'^ jhe Conservatives howe^r, hei:s^ the NEB was doing- while job on Merseyside.-aiiid'its functions should not be li^l^ reduced or replaced. a record' losa^ of 14,300 jobs in the area Isiti year, it was not unnallstlc-'that the worst problems -were now over. Jiad remained at about ll per-eeat for the past two years, refieciing new jobs created. • htost rdundancies had beta In companies affected by ctanges in market demand ; Uuid^teeh- nolo^. qeed to ensure, however,, thrt unit costs oh Mtrseyade:'. Sea wall starts PLANS TO expand the update capacity at Doncasters Monk Bridges Leeds 'plant to mbet growing demand ftoni- the ' aero- engine and .-iddustriall tii Thme' •Indus^ 'have hata sabthitted by fbe company to its. Amsterdam would allow the annual Anglo-Dutch raatcdi to be played without the players having to cross the North Sea. for a weekend event at international time limits are different from a rapid touma- menf (players bad 15 minutes for all their xnnves) completed in a single evening. • GOLD lost j an omice to- dose at fi236L • W.4LL STREET -was down 0.7g at S54A7 before the dose. later this Tear, following a re- structuring of the company. News Analyris, Fa^ 5 •' ARIEL, the computer share- dealing system set up by the accepting houses as an a Jterna- ytive to the Stock Exchange, has only a poor chance of survival, despite plans to overhaul the entire .service structure. Authflny Wedgwood Beon has ordered the British National Oil 'Coiporatios to start final talks with Marathon Ship- builders for a £12ffi drilliug rig, one week before the Clyde yard runs out of work. radio/ 165 HUtni N’ tended to be too insubstan- tial to leave a place for them, tend to be without labels. The original owner appears so have been about 7 foot tali. and treasiu^ tended to be intended for special occasions^— dress uniforms, evening wear, court dresses,' wedding clothes; Elvery- day garments,- tbe working-suits of the professional mas and -the garments of the poor (wliich bad to be worn to their last threads, anyway), have rarely survived. and the srierooms is as deceiving^ it would be to judge Che look of today from the models in Vogue. Page 5 • MEMBERS of the policy- making committee of the Lloyds Bank staff association have drawn up a confidential document laying out a strategy for . The only creation of Paul Poiret, the infiuentiaf designer of tbe early years of the century, to arrive in Christies, was un- iabelied but suificfonily un- mistakeable to realise £700 at a time- when prices were consider- ably lower than today. Other sought-after enuturiers, apart from Chanel and Fortuny, include Callot Soeurs and Janne* Lanvin. In terms of costume history clothes that have survived to ariiieve the limelightof thesale- rodm are a trifle misleading. Men's sports jaricets of the 'thirties are no doubt a great deal rarer than Victorian court dresses. The most Important clothes that appear in iho saloroom tend to go to museums. destroying the Banking, Insurance and Finance Union. The May 15th sale in- cludes a dress by Madeleine Vionnet, who introduced the method of cutting on the bias which gave a eh.*irac Teristie cling and fall to women's dress . There are a number of important collec- tions in this country— os well as the Victoria and . Page 10 ib PAY TALKS between British Bail and ■ three rail unions representing 180,000 railway workers foundered again, de- spite the intervention of Sir Peter Parker, BR chairman. tiie publishers, reports that group profit fell well short of the forecast of £2.4m at £1.73m in 1978. Page 26 • AUTOMATED SECURITY (Holdings) pre-tax profits in 1977-^ advanced to £1.021,717 (£506,896) and turnover, to £7.08m (£2.24m. Albert costume court, for instance, the Doris Langley Moore collection in Bath, the Howard Col- lection, the collection of shoes assembled, appropriately by Northampton Museauni. Ann Thomas, that many of her members have had their best finds at jumble sales and by scouring the attics of friends and relations. A K J 10 8 6 2 C 3 » J75 With both sides vulnerable. East scraped up a response of one spade, and South said four hearts, which conriuded the auction. Times may print weekly abroad BY ALAN PINE, LABOUR CORRESPONDENT times NEWSPAPERS yester- day .announced a plan to print a weekly edition of The Times overseas to serve tiie paper’s international readership. William Rees-Mogg Times editor, said the idea of a weekly inteniationa] edition had been under consideration for some time. to quit South Africa foilnwing Prime Uinis Cer Pieter Botha’s televised charge that the U. Embas.teato1dof' £l00j X)0 are exempt from Cepltal fenefitr '&X. David Carter told the Royal Society of Arts, in London. Carter, a former president of the Society of Industrial Artists and chairman and director of DCA Associates, was speaking at the opening of an mchibition of the winning and commended designs in the 1978-79 Royal Society of Arts Design Bursaries Competition. Botterill, twice British cham- pion, failed to realise that he would lose a piece in the tactical melee of the opening.

It is intended that editorial copy and adrertiseoents should be transferred physically to the overseas printer, avoiding prob- lems of who should operate telex machines. Rees-Mogg did not expect difficulties in proriding other services like those performed by messengers. 27 21 Labour News 10 Taxation 12 Gartmore Fund 13 2S Leader 24 Trsvat 16 Britannia 14 26-27 Letters ? Colin Millham writes; The extent of the rise in the index was something of a surprise to the foreign exrhanee market yesterday, and led to renewed selling pressure on the Deutsche Mark. TTie pound’s trade- weighted index eased to 67.0 from 67.1. British Aerospace and ' Aerospatiale also have one Concorde each for develop- ment purposes. Rolls-Ro]^' buys a large- proportibn of its blades . part' -of its supply- Rolls-Rbyee alsb-has'its : own foundries dpmpbtihg; witii outside s Dppliers.' . 'substantial diiert ez3^rt business: It is a substantial supplier of blades . .than- prices.- Titaniui D .- has doubled in ' fbe past 18 months, but prices of - nickel and steel have'h^ much less affected. ' ' " - • Doncasters :bopes- fo; keep competitive pdrtiy through' its ■highly sbphistieated- ■ forging techniques. be the ' largest prec&sicm-machmed ones in- the world. The two companies have signed a letter of intent cover- ing joint ventures in Japan, the UK and the Irish Republic.

Weight problem Defiant Muriel Hopkins, of Tipton, near Dudley, is refusing to go to hospital — in spite of being so overweight at 52 stone that doctors say she must have immediate treatmen L " They will only stop me smoking and starve me to death," she said.. Egypt’s President Sadat received a 99.95 ptf cent “ yes " vote in a referendum on the peace treaty with Israel. escaped unhurt when their Fll fighters crashed into the sea after a collision over north-east Scot- land. S, the poond’s trade-H'elghted index easing to 67.9 (67A). Back Page; detidls Pages 6 and 7 • DUNLOP IS prepared to use fa^opters.

Dollar made use- ful gdtts against major cur- reodes, and its trad Mveladited index rose from 83.5 to 86J.. to fly materials into its Binaingham plant in a bid to defeat the effects of trade union picketing at the plant Back Page • CON50R37VM of three znajor brewers which owns Hup Lager, is to be broken up . COTTER A late T8th centunr coat for sale at Christies next month.

Plans for a relaunch of the papers on April 17 were abandoned because of deadlock in Degotiations. 22 Man of the Week 3« Weather 36 ANNUAL STATEMENTS Eure-Oeiiens . 13 cape inds 27 Rnanca & Family 12 Money 4 Exchange. Observers from Western coun- tries who have monitored the poll. THERE IVERE few tears at Filton, Bristol, yesterday as the last Concorde airliner rolled down the British Aerospace nmway foa: its maiden flight The sleek supersonic pro- dnct of Anglo-Freneh engfn- eeriiig; took to the ' air at 1.50 pm, a decade and 11 days after the first British proto- type lifted off in a blaze of publicity* outrage at the expense and optimism about orders. ** Uidnstrs' needs you whether you know It or not Woridng in industry can be fun." More than 1«440 students competed. party won the election to avoid rushing ih With new legislation . or where .theioi WBs so traditional ' cooixnitmtat.. parent, Intemational - Nieke L The comply, part of the Daniel Don^s^ forcings and. employs about 1,150 people,, would help raise ' annual ou^ut from 1.8m blades to 2m by next , year and would probably bjt backed by Government • grants. For promotional events, closed circuit facilities have a definite future.

The two main areas of disagreement axe on the introduction of computer typesetting equipment and the company’s wish to resume management functions which had been ceded to trade union chapel officials (shop stewards). Rees-Mogg said yesterday that be was not prepared to dis- close where it was planned to print the new international edition. 31 Ease Lending Ratai 32 Kode Inti 27 PT-Actuiriee 32 Motoring 17 Building Soe. 14 For latest Share index phone 0l'24€ 8026 Prices in | ford blames Germany rise 2% nonth By Adrian Dicks in Bonn WHOLESALE PRICES in West Germany rose by 2.1 per cent in Mat^ over the previous month, and were A9 per cent higher than in March, 1978. are understood to be gene- rally satisfied that ibe' eleciions ftvre: not only well '.organised and administered but also as **free and fair" as could be experted during a war. - Hie orders have been con- fined to British Airways and Air France, the state-oiraed airlines of the producing countries, and ibt optimism has evaporated. They submitted designs as diverse as discotheque footwear and a British Rail interchange information display system. engineeii^ group, is the main •UK snpplier of turbineblades to Rolls-Royce. Blade manufacture is split equally now between high chromium steel, nickel alloy and titanium;alloy, and this is expected to' continue. Disc manu- facture within the lo^nia^nal Nickel' group had' provioasly been carried otit at its. The audience in the four centres enjoyed sinuiltaneous commentary during play and a replay by Miles of this key victory.

He said: “It is eztraordinaiy what dignified and eminent people are pre- pared to be messengers — in- cluding myself.” Mr. Earlier this week the German nirr^ncv tended to sain ground, amid sugeeslio D.s that the recent level nf DM 1.90 was tno hi Bh for the dollar In the present economic circumstances. conpled with the earlier rcoort of a slowing in the growth of the U. gross national product, may have led to a change of heart however. Sterlins’s fall of 1.05 cents against the dollar, to close at 32.0675, was mainly a reflection of the strength of the U. Against the D-mark, sterling, was unchanged at DM 3.9350. These have been' nsed for testing ideas for improving the aircrafts et Beiency. for industrial ' ' turbines : to 'UK manufacturors ' like -GEC- ' Rushtbn,' aiid to-: some overseas, ttese.'markets . It supplies custo- mers such as’ Rolis-Bbyce-with-. Initially it covers only market- ing, but it could eventually lead to manufacture of each other’s products.