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The Rampant Scotland Newsletter - your weekly insight into what has been happening in Scotland, snipped from the Scottish media, for Scots in Scotland and abroad, bringing you news, events plus a Scottish magazine section. Previous editions of this Newsletter are available in the Archive and the Index to the other pages of the Rampant Scotland site is available here.
The Scottish Snippets Newsletter in its original format began in April 1997 and continued in an unbroken series for 591 issues.
Scotland was the birthplace of John Muir, who was so instrumental in getting the idea of National Parks accepted in the USA and other parts of the world. It is a sign of modern priorities that the first visible sign of the National Park is the Lomond Shores visitor centre incorporating an IMAX large screen cinema, two restaurants, a tourist information centre and adjacent retail shops, including an outpost of the Edinburgh department store Jenners.
A report by the UK transport minister has sparked a debate on the future of aviation in the UK, including Scotland. A new airline, offering cut-price fares, is planning to operate out of Prestwick Airport in direct competition with Irish airline Ryanair. There are newspaper reports that the Scottish Nationalist Party are consulting advertising agents with a view to changing the colours of the party's advertising symbols. Trains between Glasgow and Edinburgh will return to a service every 15 minutes on 5 August - well in advance of the Edinburgh Festival which usually sees an increase in traffic between Scotland's two largest cities.
The winning design for a striking new bridge across the river Clyde between Finnieston and Govan were revealed this week for the first time (see artist's impression).
Profits at ScottishPower, the UK's largest electricity group, jumped by 44% in the first quarter, despite a drop in UK turnover. 3,000 firemen from all over the UK gathered in Glasgow on Monday to demonstrate in support of their pay claim and their demand to be able to go on strike.
The Scottish Retail Consortium has reported that purchases in Scotland's high streets jumped by 4% in June, compared with the same period last year. The Bank of Scotland has announced that it will allow staff with a minimum of one year's service to take unpaid sabbaticals of up to six years and guarantees that it will keep the jobs open for the full six years. It was reported this week that Kwik-Fit, the Edinburgh-based vehicle repair company which was bought by Ford in 1999 from its founder, Sir Tom Farmer for ?1 billion, has been sold to a venture capital company for ?350 million. The vice-convenor of the Western Isles Council has condemned the selection of Inverness as the location of Bord Gaidhlig na h-Alba. A nationwide survey has found that more than half of UK adults own a personal computer, twice as many as those owning a dish washer. Paperweights made from the rubble of Glasgow's famous Rottenrow Maternity Hospital are being snapped up at ?10 each - often by people who were born there. Two Edinburgh hospitals have been named and shamed by patients for making them suffer - by playing incessant piped music. Gardeners from all over Britain have been flocking to Brodie Castle to buy rare daffodil bulbs at up to ?5 each.
The media giant AOL Time Warner is sending a TV crew to Stonehaven in Aberdeenshire to make a film about deep fried Mars bars. The last remaining lands of Lord Strathcona's Glen Coe estate have been bought in a successful private bid by a MacDonald. A rally in Drumnadrochit in Inverness District was predicted to attract 10,000 cyclists, motorcyclists and scooters but had to be cancelled last weekend when only 10 people turned up. A 27-year-old Isle of Jura single malt whisky won the top award at the International Wine and Spirits Competition this week. A survey of numbers of whales and dolphins off the coastline of Scotland is being promoted by the Sea Watch organisation. This week's illustration of current flowers in Scotland is of an unusual variety of Primula called "Viali" in the woods of Cluny Gardens near Aberfeldy in Perthshire. It had been widely expected that a landmark church on the corner of Great Western Road and Byres Road in the West End of Glasgow would be converted into 20 luxury flats, removing stained glass windows and interiors in the process.
When Timothy Clifford, director-general of the National Galleries of Scotland, was invited to spend a busman's holiday examining the art works at the Smithsonian Institution's Cooper-Hewitt collection in New York, he certainly did not anticipate uncovering an unknown drawing by the great Italian sculptor and artist Michelangelo. Underwater exploration company Subsea Explorer, searching for a fleet of ships loaded with treasure which sank at the mouth of the Tay in 1651, claim to have found nine potential sites which are worth further investigation. Work on the refurbishment of the 100-year-old Bower building in Glasgow University which was destroyed by fire last November has begun.
The hereditary keeper of Dunstaffnage Castle on the banks of Loch Etive, near Oban in Argyll, has ordered a pedestrian gate to be welded shut, thus denying locals in the nearby village of Dunbeg access to the grounds on summer evenings. July 31 1786 - "Kilmarnock Edition" of the poems of Robert Burns "Chiefly in the Scottish Dialect" first published. August 3 1573 - Sir William Kirkcaldy of Grange executed, after defending Edinburgh Castle on behalf of Mary Queen of Scots from May 1568 to May 1573. August 3 1460 - King James II killed by an exploding cannon at the siege of Roxburgh Castle.
A ?1 million sponsorship deal has been agreed between the National Museums of Scotland and British Telecom. 98.5% of the 217,000 tickets for this year's Edinburgh Tattoo have already been sold but it was only this week that full details of the event were published. The Edinburgh Military Tattoo may not see the horsemen from India's Presidential Body guard performing this year as the soldiers may have to be involved in front-line duties in the disputed area of Kashmir.
Having already performed at the Royal Albert Hall in London, the 400 performers in the Scottish Tatoo will be setting the heather alight in the English cities of Birmingham and Bournemouth in September.
Over the last 24 years the Edinburgh Jazz and Blues Festival has grown in size and stature in the world of jazz.
Shakespeare's "Romeo and Juliet" is being relocated from Verona to Scone Palace (pictured here) and 20 Historic Scotland properties over the next few weeks in a production by The Cutting Edge Theatre Company.
After the trials and tribulations of the atrocious weather at Muirfield on Saturday, the sun shone for the final day. As a result of a dispute between Celtic Football Club and most of Scotland's newspapers, there were no photographs of the Celtic v Ajax game on Wednesday. Although there had been intense speculation about a potential move by Hibernian striker Ulises de la Cruz, there was surprise when the player left the Hibs training camp in Finland at 4am on Thursday to return to Edinburgh to finalise a move to English Premiership club Aston Villa. The Scottish Football Association has announced that tickets for Scotland's forthcoming friendly match against Denmark at Hampden stadium will be available in Safeway supermarkets as well as the traditional outlets. Celtic's opponents in the third qualifying round of the European Champion's League will be either Swiss club FC Basel or Slovakia's MSK Zilina. Willie Woods, who has competed in seven Commonwealth Games in the last 28 years, said he was "gutted" at not being selected to carry the Scottish flag at the opening of the Games in Manchester this week.
The joint Scotland and Ireland bid to host the Euro 2008 football championship got a major boost this week with the announcement of a commercial sponsorship deal with the Guinness brewery chain. The campaign by Scotland and Ireland to host the Euro 2008 football championship got a further boost this week when it was announced that the Gaelic Athletic Association might relax its ancient rules preventing the use of their 80,000 capacity Croke Park stadium in Dublin being used for soccer. Regular readers of this Newsletter may recall the pointer to the photographs of Finlaystone Gardens in the springtime when the rhododendrons and azaleas were in profusion. Travel writer Vivien Devlin and her partner experience the delights of the Rufflets Hotel in St Andrews, a family-owned hotel which is a well-known hostelry, just outside of the university town. An Englishman, an Irishman and a Scotsman were about to face the firing squad in a third world country.


The Englishman was next, but he had learned from the Scotsman and as the soldiers raised their rifles to take aim, he shouted out "Flood!" Once again they turned round to see what was happening and by the time they turned back, the Englishman had escaped too. Grayson Blom is a Boise, Idaho native that works with a nationwide group of Doctors expertly trained and specializing in the Upper Cervical procedure.
Although no longer produced in that format there is now a regular update on the new and updated pages on the Rampant Scotland site and also "Scottie's Diary" on an intermittent basis, To receive this, kust send an e-mail to Scottie with "Subscribe Newsletter" in the subject line.
It is perhaps surprising, therefore, that Scotland does not have any areas designated in this way. The visitor centre (named Drumkinnon Tower) is modelled after a Scottish round tower or castle. Air passenger numbers in the UK are expected to more than double from 180 million a year to 400 million by 2020. MyTravel, previously known as Air Tours, is expected to start with four scheduled flights to European destinations such as Malaga and Nice.
The present yellow and black colour scheme (pictured here) is said to be too "macho" and turning off women voters. The flagship service was reduced to every 30 minutes in January when drivers began a ban on overtime working. The tied arch construction gives it a slight resemblance to the Sydney Harbour bridge, though on a much smaller scale. There was a strong performance from the company's US arm, PacifiCorp, even though there had been a fall in wholesale prices for electricity in the western US. Ford are said to have retained a small stake in the firm so that they can share in any expansion in future earnings. He says that there was a golden opportunity to locate the organisation in the Western Isles where Gaelic is one of its unique selling points. More than 350 of the mementoes have been sold - and no doubt a lot more will be purchased now that their availability has been flagged up in local newspapers.
It is claimed that the constant playing of such classics as "Bridge Over Troubled Waters", "Greensleeves" and Vivaldi's "The Four Seasons" are driving many patients to distraction. The bulbs cannot be obtained anywhere else as they were bred by the 24th Brodie of Brodie, the father of the present clan chief and a keen horticulturist. The "delicacy" is said to have originated in Stonehaven and the Carron Chipper says they sell 200 Mars bars suppers (with chips - French-fried potatoes) a week in the summer.
The sale of the estate caused a dispute between two rival local community groups last year. Certainly, the poor weather did not help but lack of advance publicity is also being blamed. The distillery on the Inner Hebridean island also won a silver medal for its 21-year-old malt and a bronze for its 16-year-old whisky. Passengers on Caledonian MacBrayne ferries in the Western Isles are being encouraged to complete questionnaires which are being made available on participating ferries. But as Clifford, a noted specialist in Italian decorative art, was rummaging through a group of sketches purchased by the gallery in 1942 for $60, his unerring eye spotted the drawing of a menorah which he was sure was by Michelangelo. Significant amounts of metal were found by the survey - but they don't know at this stage whether it is 17th century treasure or a 20th century washing machine.
Progress is being monitored via a Webcam which has been set up on the neighbouring Boyd building.
Although the castle is owned by the Duke of Argyll and is maintained by Historic Scotland, the hereditary keepers (first appointed in 1409) retain control rights.
Graham of Claverhouse, leading an army of Highlanders in support of the Jacobite cause, defeated King William's army under General Hugh Mackay.
It will have the biggest ever cast, with 1,200 performers including sword-weilding Indian dancers and a Dutch brass band riding bicycles as well as the traditional pipes and drums performed by 13 regimental and Commonwealth bands. The event is also coming to the Glasgow Royal Concert Hall on Sunday, 11 August - the day after the World Pipe Championships on Glasgow Green. This year there will be 120 gigs spread over the next ten days with performers from the US, France, Holland, Serbia, Lithuania, Sweden and, of course, the UK. The love story is being set amongst warring Scottish clans in the 18th century and the characters will be wearing tartan instead of Venetian lace. Passengers will get exclusive previews of Festival Fringe performances by comedians, musicians and actors who will have the ultimate "captive audience". South African Ernie Els started on Sunday with a two stroke lead, but despite achieving one under par on the day, he had to face a four-man play-off. The papers say that Celtic are trying to lay down draconian conditions on the use of photographs taken at Parkhead which the papers are not prepared to accept. De la Cruz has never been a prolific scorer for the Edinburgh club but was impressive when playing for his country, Ecuador. The hope is that this will encourage more Scottish fans to turn out and support their team with the famous "Hampden Roar".
The draw, which was made in Switzerland this week, means that Celtic will not have to face heavier opposition such as Sporting Lisbon or Auxerre. The Scottish bowling team has won a gold medal at every games since 1982 and Wood, who is now aged 64, is unlikely to compete at the next Commonwealth Games. The GAA has allowed the ground to be included in the blueprint for the joint bid and UEFA's inspection committee will also visit the stadium. But Finlaystone has plenty to offer at most times of the year and mid-summer is certainly no exception. The hotel is celebrating its Golden Jubilee this year as it has been owned and managed by the Cook family across three generations for 50 years.
Tannahill was born in Castle Street in Paisley in 1774 and committed suicide in Paisley Canal in 1810 at the age of 35. He had been most impressed by the cunning of the Scotsman and the Englishman and he decided to come up with a similar diversionary tactic. Part of the reason may have been the lack of available time for legislation at Westminster, but it became one of the early priorities of the new Scottish Parliament. It has an enclosed walkway on its outer wall which spirals down from the top to the ground floor, allowing visitors views in all directions.
More than 50 million people are expected to fly from Scotland's airports over the next 30 years. Even when that dispute had been settled with drivers being given an increase of ?5000 a year, Scotrail could not restore a full timetable, claiming that there was a backlog of driver training to be dealt with first. The four-lane bridge (with two lanes dedicated to buses and taxis) will provide access to Pacific Quay, the location of the BBC's new Scottish headquarters.
The last time firefighters went on strike was in 1978 when the army had to be called in to provide a basic service using old WW2 "green goddess" fire engines. The poor weather in June had an impact on shoppers but they were tempted by a string of early summer promotional offers. It is thought unlikely that Sir Tom Farmer will remain with the company which he founded 31 years ago. The local Highlands and Islands Enterprise organisation had also recommended that it should be set up in the Western Isles.


The one-ich stones come with an imprint of a baby's face and "Rottenrow 1834-2001" round the edge. One patient commented that undergoing chemo-therapy was bad enough without the dreadful wailing over the loudspeakers.
As a result, both applications for funding from the Scottish Land Fund were rejected as they look for "local support" for any community bid. Earlier this year planning permission for the development of Kelvinside Parish Church, which was built in 1862, was granted by Glasgow City Council. The fleet was carrying gold, silver coins, plates and religious artefacts plundered by General Monck on behalf of Oliver Cromwell.
Michael Campbell, a local scallop fisherman, is the current keeper and he camps out in the castle once a year to maintain his title. It will include multimedia exhibits, broadband internet access and working models of telephones, satellite communications and videophones.
The Queen (who last attended in 1950 as Princess Elizabeth) and the Duke of Edinburgh will attend the event on 5 August to mark the end of the Golden Jubilee celebrations. Diplomats are trying to persuade the Indian government to release the display team but the Tattoo's producer says that participation is hanging in the balance. Appearing in this star-studded festival will be New York guitarist Bob Sneider with his quartet, tenor sax player Scott Hamilton, singer Barbara Morrison, Tam White with his Power of Scotland Big Band, Buddy Guy, Dutch Swing College Band, tenor saxophonist Courtney Pine, singer and song writer Neil Simon, composer Burt Bacharach and Tommy Sampson Big Band.
It is nerve-wracking enough to march up to the 18th green at the end of 72 holes with the chance of winning the Open. Ticket prices for the game on 21 August will be reduced to ?10 for adults and ?3 for children.
Currently, Croke Park is the only Irish stadium meeting the required standards - the rugby stadium at Lansdowne Road is in need of renovation and "Bertie's Bowl" is still in the planning stages. In fact, I took so many pictures of the lovely flowers that I have had to create two "Flipbooks" each with 8 images.
And so on Wednesday the Princess Royal officially opened the Loch Lomond and The Trossachs National Park. Scots, who average 1.7 trips a year, are second only to those living in the south-east of England for the number of flights per head of the population. Design experts agree that yellow and black are associated with disease and danger - they are found in wasps as a warning signal. Some services are still working on a reduced frequency and may continue like that until the winter timetable is introduced at the end of September.
Depending on how long it takes to obtain detailed planning permission, the bridge could be in operation by 2004.
Retail sales in the rest of the UK declined in June as many shoppers were glued to their TV sets watching the World Cup in Korea and Japan - Scotland had failed to qualify, so there was less interest here. Piped music has been shown in studies to be bad for health - raising blood pressure and depressing immune systems in some people. The Food Network who are making the program say that is a "really interesting way to cook food and something quite alien to us. But Alistair MacDonald has managed to secure financial backing for a bid which is thought to be in the region of ?100,000.
Hot spots for sightings include off the Moray coast, Oban, Firth of Clyde and Ullapool to Stornoway.
But the building has now been taken over by a new owner who plans to create an arts centre with performance spaces, cafe-bar and possibly even a camera obscura. There is no explanation from Mr Campbell as to why he has restricted access after 40 years during which villagers could use the pedestrian gate after closing hours. Also on display will be the last manual telephone exchange used in Britain - from Portree on the Isle of Skye in 1976.
Acts include a duet by two sopranos and a violinist from "The Marriage of Figaro." Passengers will be able to rate the performances by holding up scorecards.
But Els had to do it three times as the play-off after four holes left Els and Frenchman Thomas Levet (who scored 66 on the final day) playing the final hole for a third time in a sudden-death play-off to win the ?700,000 first prize - and that claret jug trophy.
Last year, tickets for the crucial World Cup qualifier against Belgium were priced at ?30 and many seats were empty.
Lord Macfarlane of Bearsden, the life president of Guinness UDV and an avid football supporter, is believed to have been instrumental in obtaining Diageo's support. There are links between the two pages but the URLs for the first is shown above while the second can be found here.
The soldiers instinctively turned round to look and by the time they realised it was a hoax, the Scotsman had escaped. The park is home to 21 Munros (mountain peaks over 3000 feet), 20 Corbetts (hills between 2,500 and 3,000 feet) and 162 public rights of way, encompassing more than 1250 miles of path network.
Edinburgh airport has seen a phenomenal rise in passenger numbers in recent years and it seems that the case for a second runway there is well established. The aim is to create a softer palette, but without too radical a change from the existing scheme, perhaps by adding a third colour. The bridge will also provide a direct link for vehicles and pedestrians between the Scottish Exhibition and Conference Centre on the north bank and the Glasgow Science Centre on the opposite side of the river. The exhibition will be part of a project involving eight UK museums, including the Science Museum in London. Some Fringe performers could not be accommodated though - a soloist on a full drum kit and a contortionist who squeezes himself into a bell jar had to be turned away by the airline. Tiger Woods recovered from his 81 on Saturday to finish with a 65 on Sunday to show the Muirfield course who was the master. But Glasgow City Council is keen to see expansion of the airport there, which is currently the busiest in Scotland. However, Clydefast who had planned to introduce a high-speed link between Glasgow and the Clyde coast resorts of Greenock, Dunoon and Rothesay, say that they will fight the plans for the bridge as it does not allow clearance for their 200-plus capacity catamarans.
But hospital administrators defend the piped music, saying that "most patients enjoy the musical offerings".
The land purchase includes a stretch of the River Coe and a half share of Eilean Munda, the traditional burial ground of the MacDonalds of Glen Coe. The government report calls for the creation of an international hub airport in Scotland, with a second runway being required at either Edinburgh or Glasgow - with Edinburgh estimated to have a better financial case. In recent years, the Labour party has adopted imperial purple instead of their traditional red.
Blom a few months ago and he had talked to me about what was going on, and I probably had an injury to my neck.



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