12/12/2011 Inside Out Yorkshire and Lincolnshire


12/12/2011

A look at whether a miscarriage of justice led to the execution of an innocent man. How retailers are faring as Christmas approaches? Stuart Hall reminisces about It's a Knockout.


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Transcript


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Whole and welcome to Inside Out from Huddersfield. This week, we

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investigate whether evidence which sent a man to the gallows was in

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accurate. 60 years on, a medical expert cast doubt on the key

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witness statement. A I would have said do not contemplate using this

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as evidence in court. Also tonight, Christmas shopping. We return to

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the market town of Dewsbury at what should be the busiest time of the

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year. So sometimes I wonder if it's worth bothering. Stuart taught

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returners to Yorkshire to relive 60 years ago, two policemen were

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shot dead and a far more called Alfred Moore was trained for his

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part. But now it appears that the key piece of evidence in the case

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for the prosecution could have been unreliable. I am about to meet a

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woman who is searching for justice for her father, 60 years after my

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was hanged for murder. Tina Harris is back in Huddersfield.

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She was born here, but she does not have happy memories.

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Tina's father Alfred Moore was convicted of a terrible crime -

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killing two police officers. But we have found fresh evidence

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which suggests he could have been the victim of a tragic miscarriage

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of justice. My think it is very distressing. I think there is the

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case for a thorough review of the evidence. I think it was an

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injustice that he lost his life at the hands of the hangman. Her

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For Tina, the memories of what happened to her father have never

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gone away. Life was very difficult. Be faced poverty and life for me

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was turned upside down. Huddersfield in 1951, the scene of

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a crime which shocked the whole of Britain.

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Two police officers were shot dead just outside the town. It happened

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near this farm, where Alfred Moore lived with his wife and four young

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daughters. Tina and I have come to the field

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where the policemen were killed. Does it feel strange coming back to

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here after all this time? He yes, it is very emotional, both good and

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bad. Tina's father was a poultry farmer,

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but he was also a part-time burglar. While the police were carrying out

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a surveillance operation on his house, an inspector and a constable

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were shot dead. It was a night-time mission that

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went terribly wrong. Eight police officers, unarmed and

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in plain clothes, were waiting around Moore's farm. They believed

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he was behind a spate of break-ins at local shops. We wanted to catch

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the people early in the morning. Moore said he had been to his

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brother's house and walked home on his own at midnight, without seeing

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anyone. But two hours later, two of the

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officers came across a man in a nearby field.

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Moments later, one of the policemen, Inspector Duncan Fraser, was dead

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and the other, PC Gordon Jagger, was dying. From the start, he was

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identified at as the killer. It looked like an open and shut case.

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But it now appears there are serious flaws in the evidence

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against him. Steve Lawson is a former detective

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who has reinvestigated the case. Overall, there are that it be any

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discrepancies, that I do not think Alfred Moore was responsible.

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At the start, there was little evidence against Moore. The gunman

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carried his weapon in his coat pocket and was said to have run

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towards Moore's farmhouse, but no forensic evidence was found on

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Moore's clothes or at his home. Patrick Robertshaw is a retired

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judge. He has got serious concerns about the case.

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At the time of the shootings, Moore's house was already

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surrounded. No-one could get in or out.

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For weeks afterwards, there was a massive search. The army were even

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called in, but the gun was never found. Failure to recover the

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murder weapon almost inevitably means that fee killer was not at

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the scene afterwards, but had gone away from the scene taking the

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murder weapon with him. Moore's oldest daughter Pat was

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questioned about her father's alibi. He said he was at home in bed at

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the time of the murders, but she says police wanted her to say her

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father came in much later - AFTER the time the policemen were shot.

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Instead of sticking up for my father, they wanted me to say what

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they wanted me to say. The only real evidence against

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Moore came from PC Jagger, who was fatally wounded, but survived for

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just over 24 hours - long enough to identify his murderer.

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At an identity parade around his hospital bed, PC Jagger picked out

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Moore. He also made a statement naming him

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as the killer. Throughout the procedure, Alfred Moore was on his

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own. If you are on an investigation as part of the double murder and at

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a time when the death penalty applied, you might have thought he

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would have been afforded the legal protection that he deserved.

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was the evidence accurate and reliable? Moreover, was it enough

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to send a man to the gallows? We have asked a professor of

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anaesthesia to examine the case. From medical evidence produced at

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Moore's trial, he does not believe the police officer was in a fit

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state to give reliable evidence. had received drugs which it are

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renowned for their effect on the main to, the brain and the

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perception of events. I think one would have to summarise that has in

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been your neck and acute state of confusion.

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Professor Hopkins found PC Jagger would still have been affected by

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two doses of morphine, as well as anaesthetics.

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He was also bleeding to death from an internal injury which surgeons

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had failed to spot. There are all sorts of confusing and delirious

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states of mind that can be present in someone who appears to be alert

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and rational. If I had been his daughter and advising him and the

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police and the magistrates, I would have said, do not even contemplate

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using this evidence. In February 1952, it was a national day of

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mourning as King George the 6th died. Later that day, Alfred Moore

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I was upstairs I was upstairs and on the steps. My mother was on

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their hallway and she, and the core where we knew he was going to die,

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just broke down and and eight broke down to.

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But if Alfred Moore did not kill the two police officers, who did?

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Steve Lawson has been to Fleetwood in Lancashire to meet a man who

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claimed to know the truth. John Mead was the son of Clifford Mead,

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a criminal associate of Alfred Moore. We arranged to meet in here.

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When we got in deeper conversation, he said that on her deathbed, his

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wife said that it was him who had actually killed a policeman.

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John Mead has died, but he gave Steve a signed statement naming his

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father as the killer. Alfred Moore's case is with the

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Criminal Cases Review Commission. We have passed them our fresh

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evidence. A decision is expected soon on whether the case will go

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back to the Court of Appeal. Two brave policemen were shot down

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in cold blood, but it looks increasingly likely that the wrong

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man could have been hanged. It has brought some hope. There is some

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hope that one day my father may be pardoned. When that happens, I can

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talk proudly about 10 and hold my head up high. They were told to the

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that the case would not go back to the review court and they are now

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applying for a judicial review. Coming up, the return of It's A

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With just 12 shopping days left to Christmas, retailers are bracing

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themselves for some of the worst trading conditions in living memory.

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So spare a thought for Dewsbury. It is said to have more empty shops

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than any other Yorkshire town. Asha Tanna has been back there for

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Inside Out to see if there are any signs of a festive upturn in sales.

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This is supposed to be the busiest time of the year if you are a

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shopkeeper. But will the optimism of this

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festive switch-on help to set the cash tills ringing here in

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Dewsbury? I believe we're doing as much as can to make this the

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As the festive sparkle gives way to Denner -- daylight, be problems

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become apparent. We have become what was a bustling town, to 1pm on

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a Saturday, you can stand at my door and you might only see one or

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two people. There are businesses investing in Dewsbury that field

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the town has a future. I think here, we have got an opportunity to

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revive the town, and put ourselves on the map. The latest figures for

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vacant shops are shown nationally, Dewsbury is the 4th worst for a

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town of its size. And still the worst in the Horn of Yorkshire. I

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have come back to Dewsbury a year after I first looked at how the

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recession had affected the town. I wanted to see if those figures were

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there. Dewsbury is a market town, and it is the stalls here which

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have traditionally been the lifeblood of the retail trade.

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and 75. Ken has been betrayed a hit for more than a quarter of a

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century. He has seen good times and lean. We have had 15 to 20 good

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years. The last four and five years have been harder. Why do you think

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that is? With more competition, supermarkets, late night shopping.

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Stuff like that. It makes a difference. Despite the figures, a

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good few of the shops that I saw last year that were empty have now

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opened again and are trading. It is a Saturday and it should be busier

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than less. It has been a year since I saw you, how his trade? At the

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moment, not good at all. We are currently down approximately...

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Light many trade is in deep -- like many traders in the Daisy Hill area,

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Mark Rourke's business is struggling. He is hoping he will

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see a pre-Christmas sales boost but he is not optimistic. It is

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diabolical at the motion -- at the moment. Some days, we do not take a

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penny. Well you'll be here all day and we will not take any money.

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When you know you have got bills to pay, and you'll rates which are

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constantly creeping up, you run the shop for nine hours and you don't

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take any money, you go home sometimes and think, is it worth

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it? Why am I bothering? Are you worried about closing down? I said

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club months ago, if things did not improve I would shut up and move

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towns, but I'm not going to give up on Dewsbury. Near by, and

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neighbouring shop is faring even worse. Last time, the photos centre

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is struggling. This time it looks like it is falling apart, literally.

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Business was so bad that David had planned to retire this year and

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shut up shop. The building has become so dangerous, it has had to

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be propped up. But passport photos and a new line in dry cleaning has

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kept the business afloat. I got a letter saying I would consider

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leaving, because of the dilapidated state of the building. They were

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not forcing me. As I chose to say, it would be my responsibility. If

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there building falls down it will fall down. Retirement is the only

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option. Who do you blame, and what can be done? I don't think Kirklees

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accounts will have helped a lot, to me, they don't mean -- Council,

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they don't seem interested in Dewsbury. I think more free parking

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would help. People say they do not come here because they have got to

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go to a centre where it is free. have an incentive scheme for free

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parking, whereby if customers spend in the town centre, there is a car

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park where they can redeem the cost of parking. For many, this building

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represents Dewsbury's declined -- declined. Change is happening but

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that does smile -- but at a snail's pace. Pioneer House stands derelict.

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The only apparent physical change in the last year has been the

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removal of the scaffolding. It was to have been the centrepiece of a

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retail revival, as part of a �150 million investment in Dewsbury. But

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the developers went bust, and the council won a compulsory purchase

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order to take back the building. have spent millions taking that

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building into public ownership, and we will spend further millions

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bringing the iconic building back into use. 12 months ago, I went to

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see Taz Marshall who had just begun to share her comic shop at a scene

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stress -- we do seem stress. How has the last year been? Really well.

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We have now gone into profit with our first year, that business has

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built up. Dewsbury is considered the 4th worst town in the country,

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is it really that bad? It has improved. Since October last year

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until now, we have had 21 new businesses opening in town.

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there is no better to showcase that Thant looking at one of the town's

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newest shops. An upmarket gents outfitters and bespoke tailors,

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which left one of the -- led one of the most exclusive names in retell

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to relocate here. Why did you leave Harvey Nichols? We wanted to have a

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niche in the market. If we opened up in Leeds, we would have been

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annulled T4 couple of months. In Dewsbury, we have an opportunity to

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revive the town and put ourselves on the map. When you started seeing

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the vacant shops, but the alarm bells ring? No, we thought it would

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be a great opportunity. We have got an ideal space. Fantastic location,

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a stone's throw away from a train station. We wanted to have its to

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have a good feel. What you think Dewsbury needs to do to attract

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businesses like ourselves? -- yourself? The council can see where

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the problems are. They have got the money, even if it means doing a

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shop front to revitalise its. The ball is in their court. What more

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can I say? They need to be more proactive. Traders have told me

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that they feel like they are the poor cousin of Huddersfield, they

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are not getting their first -- their fair share from Kirklees

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council. We are doing whatever we can in very difficult times for the

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council. We have invested over �2 million in a new customer service

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centre which means for the population of 200,000 in North

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Kirklees, this will be the premier place for them to come and access

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face-to-face Council, NHS and police services. That will bring

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football into the town centre. There are some encouraging signs,

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but will it be enough for the traders of Dewsbury? I have seen a

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lot of empty shops, but I have seen them filling up at the moment.

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Nobody has a magic wand, do they? The countdown to Christmas has

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begun in Dewsbury, and trading traders are hoping a prosperous few

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weeks lie ahead. Long-term It's A Knockout it is the legendary

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1970s television programme where people fell of obstacles, but got

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drenched but always came off smiling. 35 years ago, a team from

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Yorkshire had a brief taste of TV stardom when they appeared on the

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programme. Stuart Hall has been back to Kirklees to see whether the

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spirit of it to knockouts -- It's A Knockout still survives.

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A glorious day. It always is! It is not exactly Rome or Paris, we do

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not have monuments, we do not have a piazza, but we have a rather

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charming town hall. Altogether, it is really pleasing to the ear.

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THEME. Do you hear what I here? Are you thinking but I am thinking? It

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heralds crazy antics, mad frolicking, lots of balloons!

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People going absolutely berserk! Yes, it is the Greatest Show on

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Earth, It's A Knockout! It was just like one big happy family until you

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actually got down to the games. ended up being the back end of the

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horse. The costume broke as I went up the ladder but that might have

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been premeditated. The summer of 1976 was the hottest in living

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memory. Back then, Eileen Marchant and Dave Millman were a trifle

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younger and fitter than they are now. 100 people applied for the

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Kirklees team, only 15 were chosen. We had to do things like climb up a

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rope as many times as you could in a minute. Press ups and the shops.

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I have to swim as well which is not my strength. The chief Luddite,

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Uncle Eddie Waring! Eddie Waring was one of my favourites, being a

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rugby player. If I could get in that, it would be really good fun.

:21:14.:21:18.

A team captain was Rob Blackshaw. He had been on the show before, and

:21:18.:21:24.

he had learned a few things along the way. It's taught me how to

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cheat within the confines of the game. How or it could be best done.

:21:29.:21:34.

Not to show everybody how good you were in practice. Do you remember

:21:34.:21:43.

1976? Cleckheaton was awash. The sky was black but we still had a

:21:43.:21:47.

fantastic It's A Knockout. This is where the team got their first team

:21:47.:21:52.

of the -- taste of the game, battling against Leeds and

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Doncaster or on a muggy field. I remember it well! It was the

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wettest day we had had all summer! A local film club recorded once

:22:01.:22:08.

went on. The Games, you might think, are very simple, crude and

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rudimentary. Let me put you right. They were simple, of crude, and

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rudimentary. Hello, Eddie! The pride of Yorkshire, what a great

:22:20.:22:26.

man he was. He was always doleful until the camera was on him, and

:22:26.:22:32.

then suddenly, he would be very enthusiastic. He was a dear heart.

:22:32.:22:38.

We got on very well. In the pouring rain, it was time for Kirklees to

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put their training to the test. actually went in as the underdogs.

:22:44.:22:48.

Everybody was convinced that Leeds were going to win. But we felt we

:22:48.:22:53.

got the upper hand, we trained, we practised the games. And we were on

:22:53.:22:59.

top of our game. Are you ready, teams? I remember being wet, cold,

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catching flour bags. Flower got catapulted towards us, we had to

:23:05.:23:10.

catch as many as we could. I think you just concentrated on your own

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game and just tried to do your best. Paul Dallas's training did not

:23:16.:23:20.

prepare him for his task, kicking footballs while wearing a Humpty

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Dumpty outfit. What I can remember is I put this Humpty Dumpty outfit

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on, and you cannot see anything, I was desperate to try and cheap. Try

:23:31.:23:35.

and get a little crack so I could see what they were saying, but I

:23:35.:23:44.

could not. Take! Kick! Right, right, right! I remember getting Hawker --

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hotter and hotter in this costume, a bit claustrophobic and very

:23:49.:23:53.

disorientated. I did not know where I was meant to be facing. It is

:23:53.:23:56.

probably not my proudest, and that remains the only time I have ever

:23:56.:24:00.

been on television. It is a sad affair if that is my only claim for

:24:01.:24:08.

framed! Show me that motion again. That was magic! Their legs! Leeds

:24:08.:24:13.

were still the favourites but Kirklees a hand in the end --

:24:13.:24:23.
:24:23.:24:27.

A mistake! Kirklees have done it! We felt like total heroes. The

:24:27.:24:32.

crowd just went balmy. It was such a big deal at the time. We were

:24:32.:24:37.

like football stars, we did a lap of honour, waving at everybody with

:24:37.:24:42.

people cheering. It was great. The any disappointing thing was that we

:24:42.:24:49.

were going to Jeux Sans Frontieres, but it was at Leeds! So, later that

:24:49.:24:55.

summer, Kirklees took on Europe. It was the big time! But they have not

:24:55.:25:01.

got out of Yorkshire! I remember just the enormous crowd

:25:01.:25:06.

that was there. One of the highlights was watching the Germans

:25:06.:25:09.

training, they were ever so efficient. Until the day came, they

:25:09.:25:13.

made some mistakes and they also pick -- fell to pieces and we

:25:13.:25:17.

thought it was our chance. Now we have the joker of Great Britain

:25:17.:25:22.

being played on game at four. The first big test was a game where

:25:23.:25:28.

Kirklees played their joker which meant they had to win. I was

:25:28.:25:33.

dressed up underneath a huge costumed with a duck speak on and

:25:33.:25:40.

flippers. I got through to a -- the final, it was me and a Dutch lad. I

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can remember running over a bridge, I was ahead, just. And just diving

:25:46.:25:51.

into the straw, and we could not find the ball. We were up on the

:25:51.:25:55.

hill at the back, and we could see roughly where the white ball and

:25:55.:25:59.

the black balls were going. So we just sort of intimated, top right,

:25:59.:26:05.

left to right -- top left. So he had an inkling as to where the

:26:05.:26:10.

correct balls were. I seem to remember coming out with it, and I

:26:10.:26:18.

was just ecstatic! You did well. And off they go! A ended up being

:26:18.:26:25.

back end of the horse. The lad in front of me had a belt, so if I

:26:25.:26:30.

fell, he would drag me anyway. as the final results came in,

:26:30.:26:34.

Kirklees had the chance to be champions of Europe, in a manner of

:26:34.:26:42.

speaking. Kirklees win with 45 points! It was

:26:42.:26:47.

a fantastic India it -- experience. We all enjoyed it, now, it would

:26:47.:26:52.

not be allowed under health and safety rules and regulations.

:26:52.:26:58.

you very much, people of Yorkshire! 35 years later, some of that

:26:58.:27:04.

triumphant team are back together, for one last go It's A Knockout. OK,

:27:04.:27:11.

we are all a bit older, but the knockout spirit is still there.

:27:11.:27:21.
:27:21.:27:24.

Here is a number one. Don't worry about the rules, it is all about

:27:24.:27:32.

water guns, trying to stay upright, and not falling in the water. Now

:27:32.:27:36.

there is an inflatable Oxford -- obstacle course. It looks so

:27:36.:27:43.

simple! Let's wait and see. Ilene is having a few problems. Did the

:27:43.:27:53.
:27:53.:28:04.

girl a cheque, she is doing her For what it is worth, Jonathan is

:28:04.:28:11.

the winner. And we have all had a great time.

:28:11.:28:19.

Get him, Jonathan, get him! Get him!

:28:19.:28:24.

Sadly, since that film was made, one of the competitors, Jonathan,

:28:24.:28:31.

who you saw in the swimming pool, has died. That is all from us in

:28:31.:28:38.

Jamie Coulson investigates claims that a miscarriage of justice led to an innocent man being executed, Asha Tanna finds out how retailers are doing in the run-up to Christmas, and Stuart Hall remembers the British institution which was It's A Knockout.


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