Digital copy of Historic Abuse Redress Scheme Documentation: Witness 202's Social Services Records. [Some details redacted].

Reference: C/D/AW1/B1/26/WS000079

Date: July 28th 1954 - August 1st 1966

Digital copy of the Transcript of Tape 2 of a Tape Recorded Interview with Gordon Wateridge in Interview Room 4 at Rouge Bouillon Police Station conducted by Brian Carter in the presence of Detective Constable Sally Mayman. [Some details redacted]. For Gordon Claude Wateridge's Witness Statement to the Inquiry dated 15 March 2016, see C/D/AW2/B2/17/WS000742.

Reference: C/D/AW2/A6/10/WD005893

Date: January 29th 2008 - January 29th 2008

Images of Salome, a gorilla born at London Zoo in 1976, arriving at Jersey Zoo in order to join their gorilla crèche. Salome is pictured here with keepers from London and Jersey, as well as two new Jersey-born gorilla companions of a similar age. These two gorillas are possibly Kumba and Bamenda. (JEP Photographic Job Number 1977/3688B. Taken by Peter Mourant.

Reference: L/A/75/A3/2/3688B

Date: April 13th 1977 - April 13th 1977

Images of a group of children on a trip to London visiting London Zoo and helping to feed several of the zoo's inhabitants including a Panda and a couple of young gorillas. Also includes a group photo on the plane and getting to see the inside of the cockpit.

Reference: L/A/75/A3/6/6307C

Date: January 4th 1981 - January 4th 1981

Photographer: Reg Cridland

JEP Photographic Job Number: 1981/6307C.

Photographic slides taken during visits to the British Museum of Natural History and London Zoo, and an exhibition oF finds by the Geologists' Association named G A Reunion. Includes photographic slides of dinosaur footprints on display at the British Museum of Natural History; animals including flamingos, penguins and polar bears at London Zoo; and finds at G A Reunion including from Aveley in Essex, Beirut and Tenerife. Also includes a copy of a photograph of Roger de Carteret on his motorcycle at 35, The Woodlands, Beulah Hill, Upper Norwood.

Reference: L/C/142/C1/A/64/19

Date: September 16th 1964 - September 16th 1964

Photographic slides taken during a visit to London Zoo. Includes photographic slides of: golden eagles Goldie and Regina the day after Goldie's recapture having escaped on 28 February 1965; a sociable vulture; a Steller's sea eagle; displays by common and white peacocks; a toco toucan; a scarlet ibis; a female African elephant; penguins being fed; and a crocus bed on the members' lawn. Also includes photographic slides of bacteria and fungus on coconut meat.

Reference: L/C/142/C1/A/65/2

Date: February 28th 1965 - March 12th 1965

Photographic slides of a Lesueur's water dragon at London Zoo and a London Natural History Society field meeting in Cheltenham. Includes photographic slides of: views of the Cotswolds, Cheltenham, Devil's Chimney and Salterley Grange from Leckhampton Hill; and geological features on Leckhampton Hill, Cleeve Hill and Cooper's Hill.

Reference: L/C/142/C1/A/65/3

Date: March 13th 1965 - April 24th 1965

Photographic slides taken in Southampton, Kent and London, August 1956. Includes photographic slides of: the Isle of Wight, including The Needles and Alum Bay, and ships in the Solent taken aboard Isle of Jersey en route to Southampton; RMS Queen Mary and RMS Mauretania at Southampton; Kathleen Le Sueur and Margaret "Pie" de Carteret with others on a geology field meeting in Keston, Kent; animals at London Zoo including king penguins, black bears, macaws and sea lions; and Margaret de Carteret at 23 Rosary Gardens, London.

Reference: L/C/142/C1/C/49

Date: August 7th 1956 - August 19th 1956

Photographs taken in Cowden and London, July 1950. Includes photographs of: Kenneth and Kathleen Le Sueur with friends including Grace and Lee at a cottage in Cowden, and views of Cowden Church; Kathleen Le Sueur playing with Jacqueline and Patrick Deluz in a garden; the International Horse Show at White City Stadium; and a giant tortoise at London Zoo.

Reference: L/C/142/C2/B/B/145

Date: July 16th 1950 - July 22nd 1950

Photographs taken in London, Kent, Sonning and Reading, June 1948. Includes photographs of: animals at London Zoo; Westminster Cathedral and a church damaged during the Blitz in the Second World War; Uncle Nell [Lionel Arthur Le Sueur] and Madeline [Madeline Philippa Triscott, née Hyne] at Ridgeway House, Kent; Mark Nicholson Jr and the grave of his father Mark Cecil Nicholson; views in Sonning; and friends of Kenneth and Kathleen Le Sueur in Reading including Nelly, Marilyn, Mark, Jackie, Betty, Pattie and Shirley.

Reference: L/C/142/C2/B/B/78

Date: June 12th 1948 - June 19th 1948

Photographs taken in London, Taplow and Dover, September to October 1948. Includes photographs of: view of the Whitehall skyline taken from the roof of an office in Broadway; an exhibition by the London Salon of Photography at 15, Conduit Street; views of St James' Palace and St James' Park; a church damaged during the Blitz in Broadway; shops on Regent Street including Selfridges and Liberty London; swans on the River Thames at Taplow; ice cascades at Stoll Theatre; views of Dover Castle; Kenneth Le Sueur in a tuxedo; horse riding at Rotten Row; Kensington Gardens including the Cecil Rhodes replica memorial Physical Energy by G F Watts; and animals at London Zoo including a king penguin and giant panda.

Reference: L/C/142/C2/B/B/88

Date: September 15th 1948 - October 10th 1948

Photographs taken in London and St Albans, October 1948. Includes photographs of: animals at London Zoo including a lion, sea lions, polar bear, brown bear and pelicans; Kathleen Le Sueur with Jack and Cicely Webb at the London Trocadero; the Tower of London including the bridge and views of the city; the remains of the city walls of the Roman town of Verulamium near St Albans; and buiildings and landmarks in St Albans including the clock tower and cathedral.

Reference: L/C/142/C2/B/B/89

Date: October 10th 1948 - October 16th 1948

Photographs taken at London Zoo, June 1951. Includes photographs of sea lions, bears, Galápagos tortoises, and pelicans.

Reference: L/C/142/C2/B/C/14

Date: June 24th 1951 - June 24th 1951

Photographs taken in London, August to September 1955. Includes photographs of: a visit to London Zoo with the Picton-Clarks, including portraits of animals such as camels, lions, tigers, penguins, brown bears, mountain goats, chimpanzees, pelicans, elephants, hippos and sea lions; a field trip by the Botany Section of the London Natural History Society to Walthamstow Reservoir, showing members including Archie Andrews and Gerald, and landmarks in and views of the reservoir; and Kenneth and Kathleen Le Sueur at Kew Gardens with Babs Robinson, Mabel Chico, Roger de Carteret and Donald de Carteret. Includes index.

Reference: L/C/142/C2/B/D/91

Date: August 28th 1955 - September 4th 1955

Photographs taken in London, April 1959. Includes photographs of animals at London Zoo, including lions, tigers, gnu, Adélie penguins, giant pandas, sea lions, king penguins, polar bears, mountain goats, brown bears, crocodiles, elephants, llamas and orangutans. Also includes photographs taken in St James' Park, including of birds in the park and on the lake, and views of the new bridge. Includes index.

Reference: L/C/142/C2/B/F/9

Date: March 30th 1959 - April 17th 1959

Jersey Talking Magazine-December Edition. Introduction by Gordon Young. Scrapbook of recordings between 1910-1935, the Jubilee Years of King John and Queen Mary including singing of famous songs and speeches of famous events including the opening and events of World War I, the pioneering of air travel and the British Empire Exhibition at Wembley Stadium. June Gurdon interviewing Phil Jakeman, who hung the bells in St John, talking about when he became a bell hanger, what skills you need, the problems that he faced, the foundries that take part in bell hanging and the competition between the two different foundries. Chris and David-tour of the Jersey Museum, looking at stones with inscriptions, the Jersey kitchen, the bedroom at the museum with a detailed description of the surroundings. Linda Le Vasseur talking to David Eaton about Jubilee Radio, the radio station in the hospital in Guernsey, about how it got started, when it went on the air, the programmes that take place, contact with the patients, the response from the general public, the involvement of youth in the station, the turn over of staff, his reaction to the progress of the radio station and the future for Jubilee Radio. End of Side One. Interview by Gordon Young with Desmond Morris about his autobiography, his family, his career, his work with animals in London Zoo and his work with pandas and chimpanzees. Phil Gurdon in St John to watch the making of black butter. Talks to Phil Romeril about the history of black butter, the ingredients of black butter, the process of making black butter, the taste of black butter and its storage, some men speaking in Jersey french and music playing at the celebrations. Joan Stevens talking about Mont Orgueil Castle including its position, its origins, it's first mentioned in 1212, built between 1180-1210, acquired present appearance in the 1600s, 1300s-1400s serious attacks on island, where the name came from, vulnerability of the castle with the creation of cannon and the building of Elizabeth Castle, intervention of Walter Raleigh that it was kept, Civil War-in use by the King's forces, used as the governor's house and prison, William Prynne held in the castle, Philippe d'Auvergne working his spy networks from the castle, States of Jersey was handed the castle in 1926 by the British Government. Gordon Young finishes with a humorous story.

Reference: R/05/B/37

Date: November 30th 1979 - November 30th 1979

Personal View of the Durrell Wildlife Conservation Trust by Hamish Marett-Crosby. Talks to Quentin Bloxam, Zoo Project Director. There is a staff of 70 including everybody and there are thousands of animals. There are a wide range of skills that have to be catered for but the staff are well trained and take the pressure off you. Martin Syvret, groundsman, looks after 32 acres of grounds. You need a diverse range of skills to work there. An average day involves checking the grounds are clear, that the paths are walkable and then general gardening walk. He is laying a temporary path in front of the bear enclosure to give people a firmer footing. Doesn't enjoy clearing up after the public but enjoys developing the enclosures in the animal areas-growing rainforest plants in a Jersey winter is difficult. He has learnt a great deal since working in the zoo. First Record-Blur with Girls and Boys. Quentin Bloxam talks about the increase in size of the zoo but the philosophy is still the same. The zoo hasn't got commercialised-the family atmosphere has been maintained. Donna Preece, the junior reptile keeper, talks about the radiated tortoise-they come from Madagascar and enjoy the sun. They provide heating for tortoises so that they don't go into hibernation. The morning starts with the maintenance of the exhibition area, clearing up and when the public are let in the conservation projects are undertaken. A lot of time is spent observing the animals. They participate in special projects. She hasn't travelled yet but there have been trips to St Lucia and Madagascar. She has always been interested in animals and started volunteering in zoos from 13 and she has worked her way up the ladder until being offered a job in Jersey. She has been in Jersey for a year. Her favourite animals are the iguanas because they have their own individual characters. They try not to interfere with the animals and mimic nature as much as possible. Second Record-Peter And the Wolf. Mark Brayshaw, in charge of the marmoset rangers. Over the previous year that redeveloped the marmoset areas to increase their space so they are redeveloping another area this year. The marmosets use all of the space that is provided. They are allowed out in to the wood-they are checked 4 or 5 times a day and they are always fed at the same time of the day. When they're first let out they are observed. The breed in the woods-there was a birth of a black lion tamarin today. They try not to get involved in the process of the animals giving birth although a marmoset did have to have a caesarean section a couple of weeks previously. Not all of the marmosets have names but they have there own personalities. You can get attached to the marmosets and it is sad to see them go although it's for the greater good. He hasn't been involved in releasing any animals back into the wild but he hopes to in the future. He studied zoology and always wanted to work in a zoo. His favourite breed of animals that he looks after are the pied and black lion tamarins. Chris Dutton, a vet, has been at the Zoo for just over a year. He qualified in Bristol and worked in a normal veterinary practice but he got very interested in exotic animals at that time and subsequently worked in London Zoo for a year and after that he moved to Jersey. It is difficult changing from helping domestic to exotic animals-he tries to treat similar animals for example treating a snow leopard is comparable to treating a cat. He is still learning all the time-it makes it exciting and rewarding. Recently two gorillas were exported-the day of the movement was tense and he had to do the anaesthetic but it went well. The Jersey General Hospital staff provide help in their holiday times especially with the larger primates. He qualified at Bristol but when he qualified very little time was devoted to exotic animals but it is expanding now and people can specialise earlier. Most of the zoo work is preventative rather than emergencies-they are also involved in post mortems. They are involved in the breeding process-contraception is a major part of their work. Zoo work is a growing area of expertise for vets. Third Record-Rachmaninov. Second Part. Talking to Hilary French, the parrot keeper. She has worked in Jersey for 8½ years and she is from Somerset. Before she came to Jersey she worked at a wildlife rehabilitation centre in the West Country. She decided to come to Jersey Zoo because she had heard about Gerald Durrell. Her favourite part of the job is the breeding and working with a species that gets released back into the wild. The parrots of St Lucia were a great success-she has been out to St Lucia twice for field work. The birds that they breed at the zoo won't need to be released because the programme has been successful in St Lucia. She gets attached to the individual birds. She works with the St Lucian Parrots and the Thick Billed Parrot and her favourites are the St Lucians. They recognise her and new people. Her normal day is spent in the morning cleaning aviaries, servicing aviaries, checking the birds and preparing food. The afternoon is spent with another feeding round or maintenance work. In the summer because she works on the breeding programme she has to stay late in order to feed the chicks. Different chicks eat different food. The zoo look carefully they are feeding the various species the best diet that is nutritionally available. The birds are all endangered in the zoo. The birds can be very shy-it is difficult getting a balance between birds hiding and visitors wanting to see them. Fourth Record-Mozart's Magic Flute. Stella Norcup looking after the lemurs. Diet is important for the various animals-presentation has a lot to do with the diet. Insects are bred to feed insect eaters like the aye-aye and a lot is imported. She has stuffed larvae in a piece of bamboo because aye-ayes in the wild eat insects from wood and they try to replicate that in captivity. The long finger of the aye-aye is about one and a half times the length of its other fingers. She got interested in the work because she did a degree in environmental biology and then she volunteered and got a job at London Zoo and after finishing there cam to Jersey-about 15 months previously. There is a need for zoos for captive conservation and the educational side must be realised as well. Jersey has started a keeper scientist job which means some keepers get to go on field trips. Fruit is washed to get off the pesticides. A lot of fruit and vegetables are picked from the organic farm at the zoo. Lemurs are given fruit, vegetables, nuts, seeds, leaves and wood to eat. Bread and bananas are being fed to the bears. Hard boiled eggs are fed to the macaques. You have to know how much the animals move and eat and can't feed them too much of what they like. The future holds a lot of hard work, little pay but a lot of enjoyment-she hopes to take more field trips and improving animals lives in the zoo and learning more about animals. Fifth Record-Joni Mitchell with Big Yellow Taxi. Alan Gates, a man who used to work at the zoo. He sees a lot of improvements and an increase in size. He was originally on the bird section looking after the parrots. Remembers the cages of the primates. When he was at the zoo 27 years previously he didn't think it would grow so successfully. He is walking around and surprised at the different new complexes that have been built. Quentin Bloxam talking about the building of a new complex for the bears funded by Jersey Tourism. The building sites can look bad in the winter but he hopes that people come back to see the completed version in the summer. The paying visitors are vitally important for the continuation of the zoo. There is a conflict between conservation and putting on a show but ther're not mutually exclusive. You have to stimulate the animals as if they were in the wild and then they act naturally and interest people. The work at the zoo never finishes-they are always thinking of how to push the barriers back. He misses going on extensive field trips but he is very interested in staff development. Sixth Record-Chris Rea with Daytona.

Reference: R/07/B/25

Date: January 11th 1998 - January 18th 1998

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