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Golden Bull awards 1995

The Golden Bull trophy The Golden Bull trophy The Golden Bull trophy


  • Association of Business Sponsorship of the Arts for its rules

'ABSA expects to see quanitifiable additional sponosrship benefits (in terms of the value to the sponsor and not necessarily the actual cost to the heritage or owner body) worth a minimum of 50% of the award.'

  • Bristol City Council for a report

'Subject always as set out above and to the exclusion from preogramme area committees of any matters failing to be dealth with by the Policy and Resources Committee, the Land and Buildings Committee or the Personnel and Central Services Committee, the programme areas, matters and functions delegated to the programme area committees are described in Sections (e) to (I) hereunder the names of the respective programme area committees including, but without prejudice to the foregoing, the exercise of the functions of the Council arising (whether directly or by virtue of any agency or other agreement or arrangement with another body) under or by virtue of any enactment of provision which now is or which may be from time to time in force and any amendment, modification, re-enactment or consolidation of any such enactment or provision now or hereafter in force and any regulation, byelaws, instruments, rules or orders under any such enactment, provision, amendment, modification, re-enactment or consolidation.'

  • Hewitt and Co Solicitors for a letter

'I acknowledge receipt of your letter dated the 2nd of April. The purpose of my suggestion that my client purchases an area of land from yourself is that this can be done right up to your clearly defined boundary in which case notwithstanding that the plan is primarily for identification purposes on the ground the position of the boundary would be clearly ascertainable this in our opinion would overcome the existing problem.

I look forward to hearing from you once you have reconsidered the situation.'

  • Nationwide Trust Limited for mortgage conditions

'This security shall not be considered as satisfied or discharged by any intermediate payment or the satisfaction of the whole or any part of any sum or sums owing as aforesaid but shall constitute and be a continuing security to the Trust (notwithstanding any settlement of account or other matter or thing whatsoever) in respect of the moneys referred to in clause 1 hereof.)'

  • South Bucks District Council for a tree preservation order

'Where the Authority refuses consent under this Order or grants such consent subject to conditions the Authority may when refusing or granting consent certify in respect of any tree for which it is so refusing or granting consent that it is satisfied:-

'a) that the refusal or condition is in the interests of good forestry; or

'b) in the case of trees, other than trees comprised in a group of trees or in a woodland, that the trees have an outstanding or special amenity value; or

'c) in the case of trees which are comprised in a group of trees or in a woodland, that the group of trees or the woodland, as the case may be, has an outstanding or special amenity value,

'but a certificate shall not be given in the case of trees falling within (c) above if the application in respect of them has been referred by the Forestry Commission under Section 15(1)(b) or 15(2)(a) of the Forestry Act 1967.'

  • Yorkshire Electricity for a letter to a customer

'Thank you for your letter dated 28 March 1995.

'I am sorry that my earlier reply did not answer your query fully and I hope my comments below will clarify the matter to your satisfaction.

'As mentioned in Mr Hughes letter of 10 March 1995 there are 63 working days each quarter or 252 working days per year based on Monday to Friday each week but excluding holidays.

'Customers' meters are due to be read on the same working day each quarter. This means that the fixed charge is equivalent to 63 actual working days: 63 nominal working days x quarterly fixed charge. So in a full quarter the charge is £13.21 x 63 : 63 = £13.21— this is irrespective of the dates when the actual meter readings take place. The actual meter reading dates each quarter may vary from the nominal date for the appropriate working day in the quarter but the method of chargin ensures that the amount of fixed charges does not exceed 4 times the amount of the quarterly fixed charge.

'When a customer receives their first or last bill at an address the amount of the fixed charge is calculated by apportioning the normal quarterly fixed charge over the number of working days between the date of connection and the date when the meter reading is due to be taken, for a first account, or for the number of working days between the date the last meter reading was due to be taken and the actual date of the final meter reading.

'The amount of the fixed charge on your final bill was calculated as follows:-

quarterly fixed charge — £13.21

multiplied by 4 (number of working days since the working day when the last meter reading was due)

divided by 63 (number of working days in a full quarter)

Total £0.84

'I hope this satisfactorily explained how the amount of the fixed charges are calculated each quarter and on first or final bills.'

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