Once they even won by default the over…

July 27, 2010

Once they even won by default the over 40s section of a marathon race which happened to take place as they were passing. Not giving dates lets the story have a more relaxed and timeless feel about it.
Rather than having to push onwards all the time there is ample opportunity to absorb the history and geography and spend nights with the River Rats, Scotts Tennessee Artillery Company B of the Confederate Army and the jousting tents of ordinary American campers, be brushed by the cultures of Mark Twain, Elvis Presley, jazz, country and Cajun music and the Mormons and many more and to feed alligators from a boat, meet Delta pirogues and be blasted by phenomenal thunderstorms.
The book very quickly gets down to the paddling with a token section at the source of the river.
They then move a little further down before taking up the major part of their trip, largely unbroken to the Gulf of Mexico except for stopovers to explore the towns and recover from incidents, including loss of their canoe on one occasion.
The one significant exception was a ride for several days from St Louis to Memphis on a barge train to see these monsters of the river from the top side.
Sylvie’s book repeatedly shows a surprising degree of fear, fear of barge trains, of thoughtless pleasure boaters, of the storms and of the river itself.
It is a shame that there are no photographs but each chapter begins with a Tom Price sketch and the text marks Sylvie out as a skilled travel writer rather than just a traveller who writes, a thoroughly good read. Magazine formats
The WCA magazine Ceufad has changed to a tabloid format.
While operating within tight financial constraints, editor Terry Davies has managed to give a striking and punchy presentation with plenty of information.
The Canoe-Camper is now on glossy paper and a selection of photographs are included for the first time. Wychavon Canoe Club have launched the first edition of their club newsletter. Touring guides
The BCU Touring & Recreation Committee are preparing 100 Paddles in England and 50 Touring Rivers in Europe and to be published later in the year. The ambitious touring database proposals have been shelved.
Paddlers International yearbook
The 1992 members’ yearbook for Paddlers International is even better than before in that members are now indexed in alphabetical order of name as well as by the waters on which they are knowledgeable and by club membership number.
The worldwide list of national governing body addresses is the most up to date anywhere. In fact, it really is a who’s who of international canoe touring. Numeracy problems
One of the outdoor magazines recently published a canoeing supplement with advertisements bearing prominent numbers.
Readers of Canoeist will have been the only people to have know that the numbers on the advertisements as we originally published them cross referenced to the map on page 52 of our February issue. Oops!
St Albans’ double double

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André Previn’s 1970s recordings of the complete Tchaikovsky…

July 11, 2010

André Previn’s 1970s recordings of the complete Tchaikovsky ballets were some of the happiest collaborations with the LSO, and “Rouge et Noir” puts together nearly 150 minutes of well-chosen extracts from Swan Lake, Sleeping Beauty and Nutcracker .
Incredibly and the fine 1972 Nutcracker has yet to appear complete on CD (Previn’s RPO remake is a bitter disappointment by comparison) so the generous selection here (including the “Snowflakes Waltz” and the Finale as well as the pieces from the Suite and some other movements) is all we have from a fine set. It is every bit as good as I remember and so are the other two ballets.
Previn conducts the big numbers with a real swagger and the shorter dances are well characterised and beautifully played. The recording is never less than good.
An attractive proposition for anyone seeking substantial highlights at a very reasonable price.()
Finally, an anthology of French orchestral music played by the Orchestre de Paris recorded in 19689.
Barbirolli’s famously self-indulgent late Debussy recordings,La Mer and the Nocturnes and really don’t show the great man at his best and though there is no denying the conviction and enormous affection which sir John brings to these pieces. The rest of the programme is conducted by Serge Baudo.
It includes Ravel’s Ma mére l’oye , a very fine performance of the Second Suite from Roussel’s Bacchus et Ariane , Messiaen’s Les Offrandes oubliées and Fauré’s Dolly orchestrated by Rabaud),Masques et Bergamasques and Pelléas et Mélisande .
All are well done and though for once EMI’s generosity causes momentary irritation having to change discs half way through Dolly feels rather like a throwback to 78s!
This is an enjoyable collection, even if it does seem to lack the careful planning so evident in the rest of this outstanding series.() [Nigel Simeone]
Olympia has perhaps done more than any other company to stimulate interest in the highways and byways of russian music, as is typified by six of their most recent releases.
With such relatively unfamiliar names such as Smolsky, Glebov, and Kapustin adorning the liner booklets and this is clearly a feast for the inquisitive. (All the discs here are £10.99, as re all Olympia CDs).
Olympia’s new “Belorussian Series” gets off to a cracking start with a pair of discs, one featuring the music of Dmitry Smolsky () and the other, Yevgeni Glebov ().
Smolsky has composed in most of the major genres, although the Olympia selection concentrates solely on his orchestral output.
Opening with a breezy Kabalevskian Overture , Smolsky’s self-avowed folk origins come to the fore in the highly distinctive First Dulcimer Concerto , composed in a broadly neo-classical style (typically spiced with an occasional dash of bi-tonality), but imbued with an expressive force which transcends the often impersonal stance that such an approach can result in.
The solo dulcimer player, Eugene Gladkov, is clearly a virtuoso of the first order.
The ghost of Shostakovich hangs heavily over the Cello Concerto , although the Sixth Symphony , with its barrenpointed landscapes clearly points more in the direction of Kancheli.
The ten minute Violin Concerto , and expertly structured work in one single, continuous movement and relies heavily on the frequent repetition of concise thematic fragments.
Performances are authoritative and committed and the recordings largely satisfactory (bar the strangely muffled sound in the Sixth Symphony ), and the left and right channels appear to have been reversed (as in the Glebov below).
Nonetheless and the music demands attention, and those in search of something rewarding but well off the beaten track and need not hesitate unduly.
Multi-faceted influences have also clearly been poured into the Glebov melting pot, although he appears to have assimilated these with rather greater surety than Smolsky, who is very much the stylistic chameleon in comparison.
Glebov’s Fifth Symphony opens with an introduction featuring a solo tuba, low in its register, winding a motto theme over the distant rumbling of a bass drum.
The wild and rhythmic drive of the first subject owes much to Shostakovich, yet the second subject would not sound out of place in a Star Trek film score, and its pseudo-oriental counter-theme is pure Hollywood.
yet somehow the whole thing proceeds as though all this were the most natural thing in the world.
It is only upon reflection that the latent expressive paradoxes became obvious and such is the potency of Glebov’s compositional sleight of hand.

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He then applied a series of…

July 2, 2010

He then applied a series of increasingly restrictive statistical “decision rules” to see how well the test handled the twin demons of false negatives (that is and the failure to detect a carcinogen) and false positives (registering an innocuous substance as carcinogenic).
His conclusion: “We have an assay test that may be wrong 50 per cent of the time”.
Regulatory policy on carcinogens under President Carter favoured erring on the side of safety.
The percentage of false negatives generated by a cancer test was therefore of great concern.
Yet Salsburg found that, of 19 known human carcinogens, only seven have been shown to cause cancer when fed to rodents. Given those odds, claims Salsburg, one might as well flip a coin. NCI judged 50 per cent of the 170 compounds to be carcinogenic. But Salsburg wondered how many of these might be false positives.
The direct way to assess this is to feed the rodents with large doses of substances that are known to be innocuous.
Salsburg says this was never done for the NCI test, which throws doubt on the high percentage of compounds found to cause cancer.
And Salsburg found that, when he applied statistical tests to the NCI data, between 3 and 70 per cent of the compounds either caused or protected against cancer, depending on the stringency of the decision rule used.
The National Toxicology Programme which is jointly run by the main federal agencies responsible for public health, is charged with developing and promoting toxicology tests in the US.
The programme’s deputy director, John Moore and says Salsburg’s critique contains “distortions and errors”.
The high number of positives is a result of NCI’s “conscious bias” toward selecting test substances that were suspected of posing a risk, Moore argues.
As for the huge variability in the number of contradictory results, Moore says that NCI applies only the most stringent criteria to their decisions: a significant turnout response to a given dose in two species or two sexes.
Moore dismisses Salsburg’s coin-flip analogy as “not meaningful”, but admits to inadequacies in the two-year feeding studies. Salsburg is not the first to criticise the rodent assay.
Several years ago and the Occupational Safety and Health Administration held hearings on the problem of identifying and classifying potential carcinogens. The scientists split into two camps over the validity of animal studies.
Advocates said they were reliable and indispensable; critics, however, disagreed on a number of points. California to ban research on stray cats
RESEARCH laboratories in California may soon be forced to abandon their use of stray pets for biomedical research.
University officials claim that a new bill before the Californian legislature will quadruple research costs and halt work altogether.

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The Department of Education and Science provides the software…

July 1, 2010

The Department of Education and Science provides the software and training for teachers.
So far the department has sent 7000 teachers on computer courses and reckons to train 50 000 teachers by the end of this year.
The DES has nevertheless been criticised for not giving enough training to teachers and for not providing adequate computer programs for the classroom.
At present the department has a library of some 400 pieces of educational software.
But the Department of Industry recently threw £ million into the ring in an effort to get firms to adapt their software for use in schools. The schools meanwhile have been critical of the hardware on offer.
Both the BBC microcomputer and the Spectrum have been plagued by delays and faults.
The Inner London Education Authority, in a circular to schools and says that the computers on offer to primary schools are “in many respects inadequate”. The Sinclair Spectrum came in for particular criticism.
Its keyboard design was “not easy to use” and the ease of damaging the machine coupled with the cost of repairs meant that a “relatively short life should be expected”. The ILEA recommended the Research Machines 380Z or 480Z.
John Lamb
Keeping the weather eyes open
WESTERN EUROPE is to decide this month on a series of satellites that will provide data for weather forecasts until well into the 1990s.
But the nations are worried by a threat from the US to reduce its own weather satellites This could hit plans, particularly in Britain and to expand meteorological services.
The world relies for much of its weather data on a network of satellites, which are either stationed in a fixed position above the equator or which travel over the poles to scan the globe.
The craft are owned by the US, Japan, USSR and the 11-nation European Space Agency (ESA). The countries swap data freely.
This permits them to build up a picture of how the weather is changing virtually anywhere on Earth.
But a dark cloud hangs over the future of the data-swapping arrangement , which is coordinated by the World Meteorological Office of the United Nations.
First, Meteosat, ESA’s contribution to the satellite network, is near retiring age and will stop sending information next year.
After that and there could be a gap of at least three years during which the European nations will play no part in satellite meteorology.
To decide on craft that will fill the gap from 1987 onwards, leading west European nations are meeting in Paris on 2123 March.
They are considering setting up an organisation called Eumetsat to plan three new satellites that will cost £250 million over eight years.
The new craft like the existing Meteosat, would be positioned in geostationary orbit above Africa.

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Now imagine the whole diagram being rotated out…

June 24, 2010

Now imagine the whole diagram being rotated out of the page about an axis that connects the centres of the two circles. The line will sweep through a plane, and the circles will sweep through spheres.
So in three dimensions inversion turns an infinite plane into a finite sphere in a one-to-one mapping of every point. This is where computer graphics comes to the geometer’s aid.
Drawing three-dimensional objects is quite difficult, but for computers the task is almost as easy as drawing a two dimensional object.
The computer simply projects the object onto a plane, in an act of transformational geometry called perspective.
Figure 8 shows a computer’s rendering of a plane and its image (a sphere) after inversion.
Each star on the plane corresponds to its inverted image on the sphere; you can see how the angles are preserved under the transformation.
There are various ways of mapping a plane on to a sphere (or vice versa) but there is no way of doing this without producing some kind of distortion or another; Mercator’s projection of the globe on to a flat map, leads to a diminutive Africa and an exaggerated Greenland.
Inversion has the advantage of preserving circles and angles, and hence proportion locally if not globally.
The upper pole of the sphere is the centre of the inversion and the increasingly small stars that approach it correspond to the increasingly large stars lying at greater and greater distances on the plane.
To produce this picture a computer program included a specification for both the position of the eye (the view-point) and the plane on to which the three-dimensional configuration is projected.
It also had to solve the problem of “hidden lines”: how do you tell the computer not to draw those lines that the eye would not be able to see?
Computer graphics can produce an image in a variety of ways, on a video screen, for example, or directly on to film.
For Figure 8, I used a plotter, a mechanical drawing board whose moving pen is controlled by the electronic signals coming from the computer.
Watching it in action is like seeing some fantastic automatic sewing machine, dropping and lifting its pen to draw and terminate the thousands of lines with a speed that belies its great accuracy.
Having created a plane pattern of tessellating hexagons and hexagrams (stars) and having programmed the computer to invert it, I watched the pen race round the board and wondered, would it draw anything sensible? Would it draw a sphere?
I knew it must in theory, but to see it happen was still a lovely surprise.
From its beginnings more than a century ago, modern mathematics has aimed at a total abstraction in the interests of rigour and distillation of its logic.
One consequence of this has been a distrust of geometric intuition and the downgrading of geometry by educationalists over the past 50 years or so.
This demise of the oldest discipline in the world is clearly absurd and ripe for serious reconsideration.
To begin with, geometry has more value than simply as a means of acquiring a grasp of mathematical concepts.
The applications of a disciplined spatial intuition to art and design, and to the study of natural morphologies in every conceivable science is so great that perhaps we might think of geometry as a semi autonomous department of mathematics with different as well as overlapping purposes to abstract mathematics.

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Inter-City gets the six-degree bends…

June 10, 2010

Inter-City gets the six-degree bends
BRITISH Rail are to develop an electric version of the 200 km/h high-speed train (HST), which runs its Inter-City 125 services.
Officially the electric HST is still intended as a stopgap for the much-delayed advanced passenger train.
But in practice this is not so much another nail in the coffin of the advanced passenger train, more shovelling the earth on top.
In a reversal of policy, British Rail has also accepted that conventional trains can take bends faster.
British Rail’s standards for the maximum speed that trains could round bends were based on tests done on a branch line in North Wales with a tank engine in 1949.
After these tests the railway engineers laid down a maximum sideways acceleration equivalent to tilting the track by 4 degrees.
Following recent tests with a 176 km/h train, however and the engineers have agree that the speed through bends can be increased to 6 degrees of track tilt ” or “cant deficiency”, in the railways’ jargon.
Trains with a maximum speed of 176 km/h (compared with the present maximum of 160 km/h will take bends faster and will run from London to Liverpool and Manchester next year.
The following year British Rail’s London Midland region hopes to run electric HSTs, but these are now the subject of a row between the region and engineers at BR’s headquarters.
The headquarters’ engineers want to develop an electric version of the HST, which will involve considerable redesign and could take several years to complete.
The London Midland region, however which has to run the trains, wants them in service as quickly as possible.
It would dearly like (as one railway manufacturer has proposed) to rip the diesel engines out of an existing HST and replace them with electric engines, and then use this train for tests.
Meanwhile, back in the sidings at Derby the APT is still being modified, after its last run before Christmas when some bolts worked loose on its bogies. BR says it hopes to start test runs from London to Glasgow again “soon”. Mick Hamer
Tell-tale antibody that marks diabetics
A BREAKTHROUGH may be at hand in combating one of the most perplexing diseases of adolescence, juvenile diabetes.
American doctors may soon be able to spot potential victims before the symptoms develop.
Juvenile diabetes is an ailment that strikes its victims before or during adolescence, destroying their bodies’ abilities to produce insulin and the hormone that enables the body to use and store sugar.
About one in every 350 American children suffer the disease, which appears to run in families.
Doctors put the life expectancy of sufferers at about 40 years ” even if they have daily injections of insulin.
Until recently and researchers have thought that juvenile diabetes developed suddenly. Now it seems that the disease builds over a period of years.
Last week, a group from Boston’s Joslin diabetes centre announced that it had devised a blood test that can identify children most at risk.
If the test proves successful, it may enable physicians to start therapy for the condition before the diabetes causes irreparable damage.
The test, which at present can only be carried out in half a dozen laboratories around the world and seeks to identify an abnormal antibody in the blood of likely sufferers.
The antibody was first identified through studies of one pair of identical twins and another of identical triplets.
One of the triplets developed diabetes at the age of 13 while another was diagnosed as a juvenile diabetic at 21.

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But if it has that civil capability it…

June 7, 2010

But if it has that civil capability it is all too easy to turn it to less than peaceful purposes.
And a country with a nuclear power programme can have nuclear weapons for a modest extra cost.
Such arguments may seem trivial when bodies as thoughtful as the Church of England have taken it upon themselves to ponder the issue of the use of nuclear weapons; but the bomb has not gone off and when it has receded into the background we will be left with the demand for electricity. One day that demand will begin to grow.
Even if it does not we will need to replace ageing power stations.
The atom is there and when short-term oil surpluses vanish there will be pressure to build more nuclear power stations. How do we do that without spreading too widely the ability to make bombs?
Probably by encouraging the world’s wealthy nations to build nuclear power stations so that other countries need not follow suit.
Then the others will be free to burn the oil and coal that might otherwise be consumed in the nuclear nations.
There is a pressing case for the nuclear nations to deny fissile materials to would be customers.
It matters not that those customers are today seen as perfectly reasonable countries without weapons intentions who should not be denied the benefits of modern technology.
Unfortunately and today’s reasonable government may well be ousted by crazed fanatics ” 50 years ago in Germany, for example.
This area of business is so important that the nuclear nations should throw overboard all thought of evenhandedness. They should not try to be fair to other countries.
It isn’t fairness that the world needs.
While the US and USSR continue to play their game of trying to reduce the numbers of nuclear weapons and the battle must continue to prevent the spread of nuclear weapons to seemingly peaceful nations.
That means forgetting about the quick bucks to be made from selling nuclear technology.
With so much talk of reducing the number of bombs and the weapons implications of nuclear power seem to have been forgotten.
The trade in plutonium between Britain and the US has shown that two countries that proclaim their peaceful intentions as loudly as any are not beyond suspicion and that it is difficult to believe assurances that nuclear power stations have no weapons connection.

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While this was a good thing and such improvements…

May 31, 2010

While this was a good thing and such improvements were at first only superficial, and it was a long time before everyday living conditions in deaf boarding institutions and day classes were of acceptable standard.
Criticism in the 1893 Act regarding the poor status and qualifications of teachers of the deaf led ” in 1895 ” to the formation of the National Association of Teachers of the Deaf. National Association of Teachers of the Deaf, 1895
Prior to the formation of this body and three entirely independent examining bodies, each giving its own certificate to successful students, existed for persons wishing to become teachers of the deaf.
These were (1)”Association for the Oral Institution of the Deaf and Dumb” based at Fitzroy Square, London, founded in 1872 (2)”Society for Training Teachers of the Deaf and for the Diffusion of the German System”, based at the training college at Ealing, founded in 1877 (3)”College of Teachers of the Deaf and Dumb”, founded in 1885.
The first two training colleges also had schools for deaf children attached to them, and teachers’ certificates were awarded to students who taught on the oral system to the exclusion of any other method.
The third and the C.T.D.D., awarded certificates to students using any mode of communication.
Needless to say and the Board of Education did not recognise any of these diplomas until 1909 when all three joined together to produce one diploma, at the insistence of the N.A.T.D. Even then and the Scottish Department of Education still refused to recognise the diplomas.
In 1918 and the C.T.D.D. and N.C.T.D. merged to form the National College of Teachers of the Deaf (N.C.T.D.) which took over examinations for the diploma in the teaching of deaf children.
In 1976 and the N.C.T.D. re-formed itself to become the British Association of Teachers of the Deaf (B.A.T.O.D.) The Mount School for the Blind, Deaf and Dumb, Stoke-on-Trent
While the 1893 Act encouraged local authorities to provide day classes, wherever possible and the five local authorities that encompassed the Potteries area around Stoke-on-Trent decided that it would suit their needs better to combine their resources and establish one residential school. With the support of the Wedgwood family the Mount School was founded in 1897. Deaf Clubs in the 1890s
The only new Mission for the deaf that seems to have opened for the first time in the 1890s was that at Oxford, although the deaf people of Bradford almost lost their own when a fire was discovered in the coal cellar under the offices by one of the deaf members who ran to summon the fire brigade from its nearby station. They arrived within minutes to save the building from being burnt down. It was in Glasgow, however and that many momentous events were taking place. Glasgow in the 1890s
For a number of years, it had been obvious that the Glasgow Mission premises in Renfield Street had become inadequate to cater for the social, pastoral and spiritual activities of the deaf citizens of Glasgow, and that a better and bigger building was needed.
The deaf of Glasgow were at that time extremely fortunate to have in William Agnew a most intelligent and capable man, an artist in his leisure time, who through his hobby had come into contact with Queen Victoria and who enjoyed a friendship with Lord and Lady Blythswood (Glasgow Deaf and Dumb F.C. in the 1890’s were renamed Blythswood Athletic).
William Agnew, although he could not speak and relied entirely on sign language, was a forceful personality and moved about amongst the rich merchants of Glasgow.
He took it upon himself to promote the idea of having a noble building for an Institute in Glasgow, and in this he was ably supported by brothers James and Edwin Docharty and sons of a famous Scottish painter, and a number of other deaf people of exceptional ability.
An added advantage that the deaf people of Glasgow had over any other deaf community in the country was that they had a regular “Deaf and Dumb Notes” column every week in the Glasgow Evening Times and the largest selling Scottish evening paper.
This meant that fund-raising news and any other news about the deaf was in the forefront of everyone’s attention.
In a short period of time and they had raised the cost of the building, including contributions from Queen Victoria herself, but now needed money to purchase a prime site in the centre of Glasgow.

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In fact, if anything and secondary features seem to…

May 26, 2010

In fact, if anything and secondary features seem to do little to change driving standards. This is contrary to popular opinion.
Two studies into the way that people drive and use seat belts in the United states showed that belted users jumped traffic lights and “kept their distance” only marginally more than drivers who didn’t fasten their safety belt.
I decided, with colleagues at Birmingham University’s Accident Prevention Unit and to investigate this phenomenon.
We looked at the relation between a car’s speed and the use of seat belts in the UK.
After we had sampled 3000 vehicles at the three sites, we found that there was virtually no difference in the speed between the two classes of drivers.
There is no evidence and to date and that making people belt-up turns them into worse drivers.
The general evidence that is available suggests that more advanced driving instruction, plus better signs and signals and street lighting and road marking would cut the accident rate. So, belt-up!
Psychological warfare
Lynne Murray watches in a state of amazement
KNICKERS are being twisted even more than usual in a recent Bulletin of the British Psychological Society (vol 35, p 329 et seq .).
The bulk of the issue is devoted to an acrimonious article full of names and packdrill, a furious rebuttal from the accused, a reply from the accusers, and and tucked away at the back, a letter from the accused replying to the reply.
It looks like something out of a Marx Brothers sketch (” the party of the first part…”one, which includes the immortal line “Sanity clause?
There ain’t no sanity clause!”), but the humour of the occasion is dampened by the fact that this maelstrom of accusal and refutation, doing nothing to enhance the good name of psychology in general or the British Psychological society in particular, involves the principle of confidentiality of psychological tests coupled with the issue of a man sent to prison for a crime that ” perhaps ” he did not commit.
The case centres around a Mr X, accused with several others of setting up a bogus merchant bank used to conduct fraudulent transactions.
Although Mr X was a director of the “bank”, his defence was that he acted in good faith; indeed and said the defence and such was his faith in the word of his associates that he had invested, and lost, his own money in the venture, always acting on the advice of his colleagues’, without ever questioning it.
Such naivety does not fit the conventional image of a merchant banker, but rather suggests the innocent party in a confidence trick.

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P. Charman /J. Essex recorded 55–43.

May 17, 2010

P. Charman /J. Essex recorded 5543.
The event was won by the Antelope pairing of A. Dawson and P. Pickens in 48 mins. 15 secs. Farnham man a creditable sixth
Seven riders out of a small field of only 11 were Farnham Road Club members on the weekly “10” last Saturday morning.
The fastest Farnham rider was Dave Wright in 26 mins. 47, followed by Gerry D’Auria (2704), Gareth Hart (2742), Andrew Lloyd-Langston (2746), Peter Dunne (2831), Paul Charman (2832) and Mike Drake (3058). The winner was S. Kish in 2442.
Farnham R.C. were represented in last weekend’s Surrey League road race.
In-form Alan Fotheringham finished the 65-mile course in sixth place, only ten seconds down on the winner, C. Pawsey of Charlottville who had an average speed of 24.25 m.p.h. The race had 80 starters.
Peter Dunne was the sole Farnham member in the Basildon C.C. “25” held on the E72/25 course in Essex. The exposed roads of the A12 meant that the wind was particularly strong. Dunne finished in 1-10-15 and was placed 15th out of 120.
The event was won by E. Van Dieren from Catford R.C. in 1-03-48. MEN’S HOCKEY
Cornish points away
Haslemere thirds ran out deserved winners of a competitive match.
Stratford, Muldoon and Chandler, ably assisted by newcomer Napier, held command in midfield.
Wilson steadied the team at the back and was supported well by Lawrence and the other newcomer, Bain.
Haslemere went ahead after a determined run by Eddy down the left wing and a cross to Cornish who put the ball past the Trojans ‘keeper. Shortly afterwards, Chandler put away the second.
The second half was keenly fought, but neither side managed to score, although Trojans missed a penalty flick. SWIMMING
Haslemere collect more Surrey medals
The final galas of the 1992 Surrey County Championships have been completed and there were more medals for Haslemere swimmers.
Katy Reynolds won the silver in the 1981 girls’ breaststroke in her first championships and Margaretha Pedder took silver in the 1980 girls’ freestyle.
Rachel Sherrington and swimming in the 1979 girls’ backstroke, also won the silver and followed up with bronze in the freestyle.
Hannah Clement and Kerry Harman were fourth and sixth in the 1981 butterfly, completing a fine set of performances by the 1981 girls in these championships.

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