Return to 1970-1974

Vision 083

Vision! agazine of Rank Xerox Mitcheld
Painters at the Plant
The n entries for the ‘Sell a Picture’ Competition
attracted many admiring viewers, and the artists
were congratulated by the panel of judges on the
high standard of their work. Our picture shows
the adjudication in progress on November 24 in
the Social Centre: far right is Mr E. J. Rice,
Vice-Principal of the West Gloucestershire College
of Further Education, who provided the
professional artist’s viewpoint: with him are
Mr P. M. Salmon, our General Manager, and
Mr A. Bryson, Productivity Services Manager.
They were unanimous in awarding the first prize
of €20 to John Hutchins of Progress (Production
Control). Second prize of £15 went to Eric Weeks,
a draughtsman in Engineering, for his picture of a
hunt meet at Frampton, while the third prize of £10
was won by John Johnson (Development
Laboratory) for his landscape ‘Nottwood Hill’.
John Hutchins’ picture, and six others which did
not win prizes, have been purchased by the
Company for permanent display in the waitress
service restaurant at Mitcheldean. Three of these —
‘Monnow Bridge , ‘The Coach Road, Hangerbury’,
and ‘Autumn in the Forest of Dean’ — were
painted by Neville Barnett who has been on the
sick list for some time. The others are ‘ The Forest,
near Mitcheldean’ by Warren Woodward of 3600
Dept., ‘Newnham Daffodils’ by Alan Swordy
(Machine Shop), and ‘Severn Bridge’ by Raymond
Cole of 4000 Assembly.
Top : In Pat Cassidy’s office. Personnel Recruitment,
Paula signs the form that makes her our 4,000th
employee. Above : Mr and Mrs Gielen, with
Ed Veldhuizen {left) who escorted them from
Venray, watch electrical adjuster Mike Smith at
work in 4000 Assembly.
When Mr Derek Portman wrote in VISION twelve
months ago, he said : ‘1972 shows all the signs of
being another challenging year, when the demands
placed upon us w i l l , as usual and apparently
quite inevitably, continue to increase’.
I can now say that this challenge continues into
the New Year.
The 1973 production programmes at Mitcheldean
are extremely aggressive and the need for good
People Make
Milestones in 1972
It was one of those coincidences that a publicity
man would give his drinking arm for — our
4,000th employee being taken on in the very year
we launched our 4000 machine. We reckon that
makes her Miss RX4000 of Mitcheldean.
Paula Denise Goulding, who at 15 years must
surely be one of our youngest employees, is now
working as a clerk in Engineering’s Records
section under Rex Stephens. She told us she feels
quite at home already. ‘My brother Terry is a
first-year apprentice, and my uncle Melvin is in
Internal Transport. I have lunch with Ruth Chadd,
who was in my form at Double View School in
Cinderford and now works in the Mail Room.’
A somewhat earlier milestone was reached this
year at Venray when they took on their 1,500th
employee, F. W. Gielen. To mark the occasion,
Venray arranged a two-day trip to England for him
and his wife, during which they came to
Mitcheldean, met members of Management and
toured the site. In London they visited RX House,
had a look round the usual tourist spots, and saw
the Black & White Minstrel Show.
commonsense, goodwill and clear understanding
between us all is most important.
To be successful, we must work together to fully
appreciate our common problems. We must have
a mutual interest in working to find solutions
which give the utmost benefit to all parties, both
long-term and in the immediate future.
You will be pleased to learn that we have
recently engaged a young lady who becomes our
4000th employee at Mitcheldean.
To her, as to all of you, I take this opportunity of
wishing you and your families a very happy
Christmas and all success in 1973.
General Manager, Mitcheldean Plant
This is the second time running John Hutchins of
Progress (Production Control) has won our ‘Sell a
Picture’ competition. As in 1970, the judges were
unanimous in making his landscape in oils their
first choice.
Commenting on John’s technical achievement,
they said ; ‘We felt this panoramic view — a
difficult subject — had been handled in a
professional manner and kept nicely under control
by the artist.’
Together with the other six purchased pictures,
John’s painting will bring added colour and
interest to our newly opened waitress service
John can work in any medium, but prefers pastels,
scraperboard or collage. If you call in at the
Hope & Anchor, Ross-on-Wye, one evening, you
may find him doing portraits in pastels,
commissioned on the spot. He has done several
of people working at Mitcheldean, including one
of our current Miss Rank Xerox, Janice Andrews
of Goods Inwards.
He does scraperboard portraits of animals, too, and
is at present experimenting with different types of
collage, using basic colours to get a brilliant and
unusual effect. You may also have seen his work
as a cartoonist in VISION from time to time.
That isn’t the sum total of his talents either. He
plays the guitar, enjoys acting and has frequently
appeared in the popular Variety Club comedy act
as one of the Fiddlers Three.
His prevailing interest in the gentle arts doesn’t
mean he can’t be tough when occasion demands.
He’s a member (yellow belt) of our Karate Club!
Gauging Interest
^Forest Noble Shock
in Pall Mall’
This recent newspaper headline doesn’t, as you
might suppose, refer to an aristocrat from this
area being involved in some shattering event in
London ; it’s just how a greyhound newshound
reported Harold Moore’s success with the dog he
entered in the 525-yard Pall Mall ‘prestige race’
at Harringay last month.
Forest Noble is the name of the promising
greyhound bred by Harold (3600 Progress) at his
Drybrook kennels. When he whipped home to
win Harold £600, he was competing as a 16-1
outsider with an all-star field — the winners of the
St Leger and the Puppy Derby and the triple Derby
winner — hence the shock I
Harold has been breeding ‘Forest’ greyhounds
since 1966. He has them trained at Wimbledon
and has won several money prizes before, but
never on such a scale as he has with Noble.
It is just a year since the dog, then aged 16
months, started his racing career at Gloucester;
since then he has reached the final of several
‘produce’ races, as well as the final of the
Oxfordshire Stakes, and has brought his owner
close on £1,000 in prize money.
‘I shall be entering him for the Greyhound Derby
in June next year,’ says Harold, so we’ll be
keeping our eye on the sporting pages round
about then.
Federal Gauges Ltd of St Albans, Herts., staged a
display and demonstration of a wide range of
mechanical and electronic gauging in the
pre-production assembly area. Building 24, on
October 5. The show, attended by planning and
tool engineers and QC personnel, was virtually a
preview of the company’s contribution to the
Tool 8- Gauge Exhibition being held in
Birmingham’s Engineering Centre next January.
Responsible for the general arrangements was
Larry Sterrett of FED (far right); an ex-apprentice
of ours, he was recently appointed Assistant
Manager, Gauge Engineering. Seen with him at
the display are (from the left) Ken Beckley of
Federal Gauges; John Wood, our Deputy Chief
Production Engineer; and Henry Phillips, Tool
Inspection Superintendent. The apparatus
receiving their attention is a pneumo-centric
gauge, used for checking roundness, concentricity
and squareness, with radial accuracies to within
0-5 millionths.
Harold {centre) receives his prize from Director
of Racing Arthur Aldridge, GRA Ltd. Forest
Noble was rewarded too — with a piece of meat.
It is quite exceptional, we’re told, for a bitch to
produce not just one but two outstanding
performers; yet Noble’s brother. Fragrant Flyer,
owned by Geoff Hale (4000 Assembly), is track
record holder at Crayford; he beat the triple Derby
winner in his last race and was described by
Sporting Life as ‘the best English-bred greyhound
of the year’.
Excuse us — we’re just going round to see a man
in Progress about a dog.
In the main cooking area, shining white and gold crockery is stacked ready for lunchtime use.
The first course on the menu for the canteen
replanning scheme has now been served.
November 6 saw the re-opening of the first
floor where the main restaurant, seating 214,
offers waitress service to anyone desiring it at
an additional charge of 7p.
There’s plenty to stimulate the eye as well as
satisfy the appetite. Flame-coloured chairs,
carpet tiles in a checkerboard pattern of blue
and gold, and lime curtains (coated with
aluminium to reduce solar heat). Formica-topped
tables gleam with new cutlery and crockery;
covered menus and table mats accentuate the
transformation from canteen to restaurant.
If your taste lies in that direction, you might
consider the kitchen is every bit as eye-catching.
Absolutely everything is new — from the ‘forced
air convection’ cooker to the serving scoops,
from the deep freeze to the ice-making machine
and the Cona coffee equipment.
Plant Facilities have gone all out to ensure
clinically clean conditions; the walls are lined
with grey Formica or tiles, the floor is ceramic,
and there is a dazzling array of up-to-the-minute
stainless steel equipment.
The second course — conversion of the ground
floor canteen to a self-service facility with food
and dining halls — will be coming up soon !
Tables laid for lunch get a finishing touch. On the left is a lobby where diners can leave their coats.
Right: Technical librarian Sandra Crawley refers to her
‘Keyword’ punch card retrieval system for information
on 3600 drums. By placing the card headed ‘3600’
over the card headed drums’, she can read off the
accession numbers of those reports relating to 3600
drums — what the systems people call ‘positive
coincidence’. Far right: Ann Parry helps enquirer
Russell Griffiths, Engineering Standards section leader, to
the information he needs.
Some American visitors were coming over and the
Technical Library was given a list of 40 reports,
with accession (or reference) numbers, which
would be needed. Had the Library got any of
them ? Xerox asked.
Within half an hour the Library had sent a telex
back to say it could produce all but six, and these
six were mainly of the very early items.
Xerox were impressed with the quick reply and
wanted to know more about our services and
systems. Were we using automated retrieval ?
The answer was no, our systems were simple and
unsophisticated. Particularly suited to a growth
project such as ours, they enable technical librarian
Sandra Crawley and her two assistants to deal
with an ever increasing volume of information (it
has trebled in the last 12 months).
The Library was originally established by and for
Engineering ; it now serves not only the
Mitcheldean Plant, but also other centres of Rank
Xerox activity located as far apart as Welwyn, with
its Development Laboratory, and Fuji Xerox in
What services does the Library offer? Much
more than you might suppose from a glance
through the door.
A walk round the shelves reveals the standard
reference books, text books and directories for
general use. In addition there are the books
specially ordered through the Library and recorded
by them but kept on a departmental ‘branch shelf
somewhere on site.
You’ll see too a variety of journals and technical
publications: approximately 100 subscriptions for
these are taken out each year and a circulation
service is operated.
You want information, and if the Library has not
got it, it will get it for you. Through membership
of bodies such as the National Lending Library and
the Gloucestershire Technical Information Service
the scope of the Library is widened considerably;
subject searches are undertaken if requested.
Then there are standards: Rank Xerox: Xerox
Corporation : British Standards — over 2,000 of
them, all updated monthly: a complete set of
American Society for Testing of Materials
Standards: plus a large collection of international
and foreign standards publications.
Standards for the site are ordered by the Library, a
service extended to Venray, Xerox and Fuji Xerox,
should they urgently need standards, or experience
difficulty in obtaining them themselves. Liaison
with the Technical Libraries at Venray and Welwyn
and with Xerox Library again opens up additional
information sources.
What else is on the shelves? Vendor catalogues
of approximately 3,000 firms, each carefully
classified under subject and company.
But the bulk of the material that the Library
handles is conspicuous by its absence. Around
250 reports arrive every week, many of them
channelled there via International Communications
which, like the Library, is part of Drawing Office
Services. What’s happened to them ?
Sandra explains ; We can’t say no to relevant
information: if it is not kept in hard copy, it’s got
to be filmed’.
The Library microfilm about once a fortnight, after
which the masters can be destroyed. You get
some idea of how this saves storage space when
you realise that 100ft of 16mm microfilm will
miniaturise about 1,900 A.4 pages.
Any time you want a copy of a report, a print is
tal and you have it back in A.4 size.
All information kept in the Library has to be easily
and quickly retrievable. Everything which comes
in — catalogues, reports — is given an accession
number. An accession list showing all recent
additions is circulated fortnightly to engineering,
technical and management personnel and to
Technical Libraries in other areas of Rank Xerox.
‘We run at about 350 new items per week’,
Sandra told us: 34,000 is the current accession
number and most of these refer to reports.
The ‘Keyword’ punch card retrieval system
classifies reports under their author and the
features — drums, toner, processes — they deal
with. Sandra’s experience enables her to identify
the keyword in any report, or consider the addition
of new keywords should they start to occur
regularly. Cross-references and other listings for
I visual scanning are made to support the
punch-card system.
By keeping track of information this way, the
Technical Library is able to answer queries as
unusual as this one, in ten minutes flat:
A request came from Rank Xerox House for
information regarding the use of 1385 equipment
in creating animated cartoons, in particular Walt
Disney cartoons.
The system yielded up the relevant report and the
details were confirmed with Xerox. As a result the
Information Centre at Xerox are supplying some
reports on the progress while their Marketing
people have been put in touch with the enquirer.
Vicki Williams is mounting a microfilm jacket.
As the spool turns, the film strip is fed into
see-through pockets. One jacket will hold the
film of 60 A.4 sheets.
Man of the Match, Dave Cox, captain of the
winning side, receives the trophy from Ray Mann,
chairman of the Sports 8- Social Club.
Right: Maintenance (back row)
Royston Meek, Mike Weaver (capt.),
Gerald Horlick {manager), Chris
Rawlings, Ashley Saunders, Colin
Paddock; {front), Bruce Powell,
Kelvin Burt, Ian Jones, Andy
Workman, Colin Mansell (goalie
Malcolm Burson was a casualty).
Below: Line Stoppers (back row)
Steve Prosser, Gary Sleeman, Andrew
Tate, Barry Watkins, Peter Gargan,
Paul Trym, Robbie Robinson
(manager); (front) Brian Fisher,
Alan Essex, Kenny Yates, Dave Cox
(capt.), Ray Hesk, Brian Partridge.
Line Stoppers-
Worthy Winners
Over 250 people turned out on Saturday, October 29,
to see the final of the Second Interdepartmental
Football Competition played on Cinderford Town
FC ground. Weather conditions were bad, but
they didn’t prevent a good quality game, enjoyed
by all.
The first half-hour saw chances created by both
Maintenance and Line Stoppers (Production
Control), though neither managed to capitalise.
Finally a good cross by Ray Hesk enabled Dave
Cox to jump with the Maintenance defenders and
head home the first goal for the Line Stoppers.
The first half play was a little untidy and the score
at half time stayed at 1—0.
It seemed that the Maintenance team had had a
tactical talk during the interval because from the
kick-off Gerald Horlick was pushed forward to
try to obtain the equaliser. This resulted in heavy
pressure on the Line Stoppers’ defence for the
first 20 minutes of the second half, but good
defensive play by Brian Partridge kept the
Production Control team in front.
Moments in the match, caught by Robin King’s
Dave Cox netted his second goal after 65 minutes,
when a free kick by Colin Paddock out of the
Maintenance penalty area resulted in the ball
running to Dave who hit it straight back toward
goal, leaving the goalkeeper stranded.
From then on the Line Stoppers never looked like
losing, and Dave Cox made it a hat trick in 75
minutes when a collision between goalkeeper
Malcolm Burson and defender Mike Weaver
caused the ball to run again to Dave who had no
trouble in slotting it home.
Malcolm Burson was unfortunately carried off
with concussion and Ian Jones took over in goal.
But straight from the kick-off some good
interpassing by the Line Stoppers resulted in the
ball being pushed across the penalty area for
Dave Cox (surely the man of the match) to drive
home for his fourth and final goal.
Eighty-fifth minute did see Maintenance score a
consolation goal, when a free kick taken by
Mike Weaver was headed past Line Stoppers’
keeper Andrew Take by Ashley Saunders, but this
revival by Maintenance was too late, and the
Line Stoppers ran out worthy winners.
Fish for Christmas
The Angling Club has risen to the surface again —
a Christmas Competition is to be held on
Saturday, December 16, at Redbrook on the
River Wye.
Fishing is from 10 am to 3 pm and the draw will
be made at 8.45 am prompt in the Railway Bridge
car park. Committee members will provide those
anglers who have registered for the competition
with a fishing permit and match ticket on receipt
of the 50p match fee.
Prizes (value £23 including £12 from club funds)
will be awarded for the top 15 weights plus an
additional prize for the heaviest individual fish.
The organisers would like to thank the following
local football clubs for their kind co-operation in
enabling the Second Interdepartmental Football
Competition (a total of 16 games involving 17
teams) to take place; Weston United, English
Bicknor, Harrow Hill, Lydbrook and Cinderford
Town AFCs.
Thanks are also expressed to Dennis Minton,
Mike Edmunds, Ivan Jones, Bill Wood, Jack
Priest and John George who gave their time
freely to refereeing the games.
More club news p.10
If you have, then please —
• let your departmental correspondent
• or leave it at any Gate House for collection
by me,
• or post it to me at Tree Tops, Plump Hill,
• or ring me — it’s Drybrook 415.
Myrtle Fowler, Editor
‘Y’ Ciders Win
These men have aliases — or rather one alias.
Known during the winter, when they play at
Mitcheldean, as the Skittles Section ‘A’ team, they
change their name with the coming of the summer
season to the ‘Y’ Ciders, and their scene of
operations to The Crown at Whitchurch.
It was as the latter that, playing in the Forest
league division 1 this last summer, they not only
were runners-up in the league but also won the
front pin competition run by the league for the
Harding Trophy (that’s it on the right in our
picture). The competition will long be remembered
for its fantastic finish ; the team needed nine to
win and Dennis Cook, last man in to bowl for
Rank Xerox, produced a ‘flopper’, downing all
nine in one go. The place went mad I
Proceeds of this game always go to a charity, and
the ‘Y’ Ciders nominated the Cinderford centre
for the mentally handicapped to benefit from the
As the team captain, John George (seated right
of the trophies with Dennis on his left), was to
leave later for a spell of duty at Xerox Corporation,
the team presented him with the centre trophy as
a link with home and a reminder of happy
skittling evenings. This trophy is retained by the
winners, the Harding trophy itself being returnable
for next year’s competition.
Having assumed the title of the Rank Xerox ‘A’
team once more under the captaincy of Eric
Sologub (second from left, back row), the ‘Y’
Ciders are now back on home ground ; together
with the Skittles Section ‘B’ team they are taking
part as usual in the Ross winter league first division.
Shooting it out
A group of Mitcheldean marksmen, reinforced by
three from Welwyn, plus some members of the
Ross Rifle and Pistol Club, are shooting it out with
the Xerox Pioneer Pistol Club.
This inter-Atlantic match — a friendly one, we
should add — has been organised by Mike Bird of
Engineering Liaison, PED.
Mike, who recently visited the States, learned of
the Xerox club and contacted its president with a
view to arranging a contest.
From 20 teams of three, Xerox are selecting their
best scorers to compete with the Rank Xerox
scratch team. The latter are using the Ross club
range, kindly placed at their disposal.
The gentlemen have chosen their weapons — all
pistols. Target cards are being exchanged for
verification of the claimed scores. The fight is on I
We’ll be letting you know how the pistol-packing
Stop Press : RX Ladies Football team beat
Coleford Senior Youth Club girls 7-2 at
Broadwell on November 26. Scorers: Ann
Clements (3), Pat Milliner (2), Mary Brook (1)
plus gift goal from Coleford I
VJe had a nice letter earlier this year from
Ted Hill, now retired. He writes: ‘I shall perhaps
be best remembered by some of your older
readers, particularly the skittlers of the old BAF
and RPI days.’ A member of the Plant’s earliest
team, he sends sincere regards to players still with
us. They, and others, may like to see this photo
from our archives: (standing) Bert Baldwin, Tony
East, Gene Lark, Arthur Vincent, Ralph Taylor,
Bill Carpenter: (sitting) Jimmy Disney, Ted Hill,
Danny Knight.
‘ Ming YOU in the picture Weddings
Denise Smith (Purchase) to George Barnard at
St John’s Church, Cinderford, on October 2 1 .
Gillian Evans (Accounts) to David Bourne at
Holy Jesus Church, Lydbrook, on November 4.
Silver Weddings
Congratulations t o : Les Bent (Work Study) and
his wife Frances (4000 Assembly) who celebrated
25 years of marriage on October 25: and to
Ron Pearce, Assistant Manager, Spares &
Sub-Assembly, and his wife Beryl who
celebrated their silver wedding on December 6.
Mark Darren, a son for Graham Adams (Production
engineer. Component Manufacturing) and his wife
Janet (formerly secretary to Mr D. Willday), on
October 19.
Dominic, a son for Paul Adcock, Warehouse
Operations Manager, and his wife Gwen (formerly
secretary to Mr W. Beech, Chief Buyer), on
October 3 1 .
Sue Tucker (secretary to Mr D. Tedds, Machine
Shop Manager, Mitcheldean) to John Monteith
on October 2 1 .
Tina Sterry (Purchase Dept) to Stephen Scott on
November 4.
Best wishes to the following who retired in
November: Mrs Gwen Symonds (Machine Shop,
Mitcheldean) who joined us in 1960: Percy
Parsons (Spares Packaging), with us since 1963;
and Frank Roberts (Machine Shop, Cinderford)
who came in 1966.
Eternity Ring ?
Who in 4000 Assembly tried on a dress ring in a
jewellers just to see how it looked, without
intending to buy, and couldn’t get it off her
finger, despite everyone’s efforts? The shop being
unwilling to put the ring, with lady still attached,
back in the display case, she felt obliged to
purchase the item. At the time of writing she was ^
still wedded to the ring I . – ‘
George Browne, foreman in
Polisfiing B Plating Shop,
retired at the end of October.
His mates gave him a gold
watch to mark the end of his
11 years’ service; he also
received 100 cigarettes and
a gift of money collected
throughout the Finishing
areas. Making the
presentation is David
Willday, who left in
November for an
assignment in the USA.
R. Aylward
Come and Hear the Giorylanders!
This gospel folk group from Lancashire, who
have recorded a number of LPs, have been
booked by the Rank Xerox Christian Fellowship
to bring an up-to-the-minute slant to their
Carol Festival on Wednesday, December 20,
at 8 pm in the Ballroom.
Guest speaker will be Glyn Morgan, a full-time
evangelist from South Wales. The programme
will also include readings from the Scriptures
and community carol singing. There’ll be
mince pies and coffee and a warm welcome
for everyone.
These four lovely ladies represent just one
evening’s work for artistic Margaret Jenkins of
Spares £t Sub-assembly. Margaret makes dolls of
all sizes and although she could sell every one,
she prefers to make them for charity and other
worthy causes. One recent instance of these dolls’
good work was as raffle prizes to help raise funds
for the department’s Christmas party on December
1 5 in the Social Centre.
Margaret has served on the party committee for
For Sale
Folding pushchair with hood. Contact H. Cecil,
tel. 638 int.
1968 Volkswagen van — ideal conversion by the
DIY enthusiast to motor caravan. Excellent
condition. Offers above £250. Ring Lydney 2716.
Triumph 1300 ‘F’ reg. Four new tyres and new
battery. Good condition, £525 o.n.o. Enquiries to
T. Robinson, 4000 floor, or at Weasdale, The
Stenders, Mitcheldean.
Child’s pedal go-kart, brand new, suit 3 to
6-year-old. Price £6. Ring J. Wood, 324 int.
New World ’59’ gas cooker, purchased Nov. 1971,
used only three months, £25. Contact
Mrs J. Baird, Design Records, tel. 573 int.
Brown and white Tan-Sad pram with detachable
body, mattress, canopy and shopping tray, £8 50.
Also portable baby bouncer, £2. Phone J . Dudley,
872 int.
Moulton Major cycle, good condition, £15.
Ring Roy Morris, 272 int.
1963 Morris 1100, 11 months MOT, three months
tax, £100 o.n.o. Contact Susan Hinton,
tel. 336 int.
R King
some seven years and she and Rene Phelps are
together responsible for creating the lovely flower
arrangements and table decorations which help to
make the department’s parties something to
Margaret comes from a Rank Xerox family — her
husband Ken works in Electrical Maintenance, her
son Brian in the Mitcheldean Machine Shop,
while daughter-in-law Geraldine recently started
work in Spares & Sub-assembly herself.
Philips electric rollers, set of 14, cost £14 new.
Ring A. Rudge, 401 int.
1964 Morris Oxford, taxed, MOT, fog spotlights,
wheel trims, in beautiful condition, £145.
tel. 260 int.
Ford Cortina 1300, Oct. 1968, £360. Contact
R. Smith, tel. 210 int.
Ford Anglia, 988 cc, Sept. 1968, £320.
‘Phone T. Davis, 578 int.
Katy Kopycat, as new, £5; Triang pedal-boat,
excellent condition, £6. A. Meek, tel. 744 int.
Lady’s cycle, suit girl about 14yrs, good
condition, £12. Also guitar, £8.
‘Phone Deanward 215 (code 99759).
Luxxett pram, detachable body, folding chassis
with canopy and tray, £15 o.n.o.
R. Howells, tel. 266 int.
For Hire
Make sure everything goes smoothly — travel
there by chauffeur-driven Rolls Royce.
Enquiries: Cinderford 22850.
Printed in England by Taylor, Young (Printers) Ltd,