Our news quiz Last Saturday left Wish ward councillor Pat Murphy "intrigued".

After reading our recent story revealing writer and broadcaster Simon Fanshawe had ruled himself out of standing for elected mayor in Brighton and Hove, coun Murphy was "intrigued" to see question three of last Saturday's news quiz asking which of the following had said they definitely would stand.

Government minister Lord Bassam, DJ Fatboy Slim or, you guessed it, Simon Fanshawe.

"Explanations and Freudian theories more than welcome," says Councillor Murphy.

Well, no Freud I'm afraid, just a simple boob. In fact, no one has announced his or her candidacy yet and, to repeat our original story, Mr Fanshawe definitely will not stand. Lord Bassam, of course, is likely to. Norman Cook (aka Fatboy) seems unlikely to.

In Monday's paper, we reported the Komedia club would receive £20,000 to help develop a site at the back of its premises in Gardner Street, Brighton, as part of the city council's grants to voluntary and community associations.

Komedia managing director Colin Granger would like to point out the money will be used to develop its arts, children's and young people's theatre projects and associated workshops. The site development will be funded by different finance, including a bank loan. The wrong information was supplied by the council.

The same day, we reported that a traditional French market would be in South Street Square, Worthing, today. I have been asked to point out it will also be on tomorrow and Sunday (9am to 5pm).

Brian Smith, of Regency Square, Brighton, was somewhat bemused when he spotted the Moulin Rouge competition in last Friday's If It's On . . . section offering a first prize of a ferry trip to Calais for nine people and one car.

"Presumably," says Brian, "only those with a very large car or a circle of very small family and friends should enter?" Very funny, sir, and thanks.

Roy Hilliard, of Old Shoreham Road, Brighton, says our report of Monday, September 3, of the Royal Air Force Association's (RAFA) air display at Shoreham Airport wrongly reported that the Avro Lancaster appeared. In fact, in the Battle of Britain memorial flypast, it was the Bristol Blenheim escorted by the Spitfire and Hurricane.

"For the benefit of younger readers," says Roy, "it was the Avro Lancaster and the aircrew that broke the back of Nazi Germany. It was a pity The Argus didn't print a picture of it because it played a vital part in securing victory in the last war."

He adds: "Please remember the RAFA gives financial help to the immediate dependants of all RAF personnel who died during active service and relies heavily on voluntary contributions."

Finally to Johnny Mux, of Hove, who has been away but returned to see our story of August 15, which he supplied, about his late father, Eddie Muxlow, and his exploits on the roof of St Batholomew's Church in Brighton.

"The picture you printed was not of my father, as stated in the caption, but of his colleague. I would be interested to know if any reader has been able to identify this gentleman."

He also says he had been reluctant to give reporter Rowan Dore the name of his band (the Harry Strutters Hot Rhythm Orchestra) because he had hardly ever known a newspaper spell it correctly. Rowan, quite rightly, had assured him The Argus would have no such problems.

"I was right," says Johnny, "as I knew I would be!" And, indeed, he was. Poor Rowan promptly spelt rhythm as rythmn!