s partner of Grobbelaar`s until the two men fell out in June 1994, has testified that he made a covert recording as he handed over 2,000 pounds ($3,300) on behalf of a fictional betting syndicate he said wanted to fix soccer games. Grobbelaar is accused of fixing matches with the help of former striker John Fashanu and Malaysian businessmen Heng Suan Lim. A fourth man on trial is former Wimbledon goalkeeper Hans Segers, accused with Lim and Fashanu of taking part in a separate bid to fix matches. All four pleaded not guilty. Vincent told the court on Monday that he and Grobbelaar had flown to London in late November 1993 to pick up a 40,000-pound reward the goalkeeper earned from a real Far Eastern betting syndicate for helping his side lose 3-0 at Newcastle. According to the prosecution, Vincent offered the 2,000 pounds as part of a sting operation set up by the Sun newspaper. The court on Monday heard excerpts from video tapes of conversations between the two men which Vincent covertly recorded with the aid of the tabloid newspaper. Vincent, awaiting trial for perverting the course of justice, said Grobbelaar decided to fix games because he was unhappy at being paid less than others in the Liverpool team. The partnership between the two men ended in June 1994 when Grobbelaar resigned as a director of a firm Vincent had set up to promote safari tours to Zimbabwe. A month later Vincent went to the Sun.