LIBERAL group Meeting Point yesterday joined calls for China and Britain to strike a deal on the 1994 district board election independently of the 1995 Legco polls. The group is the fourth political party, following the Liberal Party, the Democratic Alliance for the Betterment of Hong Kong (DAB), and the Hong Kong Democratic Foundation, to call on both sides to treat sections of the Governor's electoral package separately. Chairman of Meeting Point, Anthony Cheung Bing-leung, said it was technically feasible to separate the district board electoral arrangements from those of the Legislative Council. ''It makes no big difference to us whether the electoral bill on the 1994 and the 1995 arrangements have been split or not. ''We will still support details such as lowering the voting age from 21 to 18 and the voting system of single-seat single-vote,'' he said. Splitting the package into two would allow more time for both governments to continue to talk, he said. But Mr Cheung said he was not hopeful about the stances changing. The British side had indicated the end of the year would be the natural deadline to allow time to prepare for the 1994 district board polls although the Legislative Council elections would only be held by 1995. Henry Tang Ying-yen from the Liberal Party said it was better to resolve the district board electoral arrangements first. ''The main controversy lies in the Legislative Council electoral arrangements,'' said Mr Tang, adding that the Government could try to go ahead with the less controversial items first. But vice-chairman of the United Democrats of Hong Kong, Albert Ho Chun-yan, rejected the idea, saying final agreement on the whole package had a bearing on the district board polls.